(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Children's Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Entre Nous 1990"

iQ^ 



LL*P 



?0 



# 



& 




iiti 1 




After A// TTiese Fears 




page 




ENTRE 
NOUS 



4 




After All 
These Years 



1990 

Samford Vniv 
800 Lakeshore Drivt 
Birmingham, Alabama 
Volume 71 





tl 



Howard College opened it doors in Marion, Alabama, 
to young men only, in 1842. The new University wai 
chartered by the Baptist Denomination. The school 
was named for John Howard, a great English lib\ 
erator and reformer of the nineteenth century. Samue\ 
Sterling was chosen to be the first President of Howl 
ard College. The first years enrollment grew fron 
nine students to thirty-one during the course of thi 
year. In 1848, Howard graduated it first class 6] 
seven members. 

On an October night in 1854 misfortune struck, as the 
campus burned. A janitor heroicly warned the boys in 
order for their lives to be saved, but in this he lost his 
Soon after the fire a professor at Howard df 



twn. 



1 



JK 



Mi- 



During Monday and Wedensday morning Rcid Chapel is 
packed for convo credit. 



It All Began 

In 



1842 






way to success. In 1853, the college life of the boys was 
interrupted by the Civil War. For a while the campus 
was used for hospitalization of Confederate Soldiers. 
In 1865 Federal troops took over the school property 
and one of the dormatories was used for freed slaves. 
After the war the campus was in total distruction and 
only a handful of students returned. 
In 1887, the collge was moved from Marion to Bir- 
mingham onto the Eastlake Campus. The first build- 
ings were a dormatory and a "Mess Hall. " The "Old 
Main" was completed in 1891 and soon afterwards 
four dormitories were constructed. And buildings 
such as the science hall and Causey Gymnasium were 
built. In 1913 Howard College opened it doors to 
women. 



■^■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ii 




And 

Continued to 

Grow in 












STUDENT LIFE 



^^Mwrn™ 



FgJCW 



1990 



F^teS 



171 



1 



M 



&3U) 



& 










77ie senior c/aii performs for the 1979 Step Sing judges and auidence. 




What would contain five 
lively nights of fun and fel- 
lowship with fellow Samford 
students without the stress of 
classes and tests except Wel- 
come Back '89? 

Students began the Wel- 
come Back festivities with the 
annual "Dinner on the Dirt" 
in front of Vail. Later that 
evening the enthusiam 
reached its peak at Sloss Fur- 
nace where the student body 
was in perfect step to the beat 
of the music presented by Mu- 
sic Techiques. 

Although classes began on 
Wednesday, the excitement 
continued to build. Thursday 
night the students gathered 



in LSW for a spectactular in- 
spirational mime and music 
presentation by Berky and 
Cotton. Following the con- 
cert, the action resumed with 
a Pep Rally held in the sta- 
dium as Coach Bowden set 
the spirit for another year of 
Bulldog football. 

Each organization dis- 
played its spirit by wearing 
jerseys, T-shirts, or school 
colors. Consequenty, the week 
had to come to a close, but the 
students joined together one 
more time immediately fol- 
lowing the game in the 
Wright Center Concert Hall 
to watch "The Naked Gun." 

Cindy Keen 



ELCOME BACK 



Tom McDougal and Ernie Williams 
(below) take in all the scenes from 
Vision '89. 



Tony Hale and Kim Haralson (right) 
meet at the Dinner on the Dirt and 
become instant friends. 





Daaa McClnd** 

Berky and Cotton (top right), a guitar and Laune Tootle (aboi-e/ enjoM her broun- 
mime team, perform on Thursday night it and her uatermelon uhile engaging 
during Welcome Back. ■» com-ertation uith her nru fnendi 



Dona McCltndon 



enior James Bodie gets a quick meal before cheerleading practice. 




Dana McCltndon 

Rachel Greer and Melanie Brown (top James Smith and Christine Luce (above) 
left) examine the different tables at Vi- enjoy each other's company at the picnic, 
sion '89. 



Kim Younce listens attentively to a question. 



10 




Samford University was 
proud to send its oun Witt 
Alabama, Julie C.oons, to At- 
lantic City in September to 
compete in the Mi\s \ in, run 
pageant. According to \ma 
Chapman, executive iluiiim 
of the Miss Alabama pageant . 
she is "one of the best Mfa 
Alabama's we've ever had. 
She listens and is very open to 
change." 

Although the title is an 
honor it encompasses much 
responsibility. Coons has had 
to emcee numerous pageants, 
as well as make appearances 
at such things as the Grand 
Opening of a Piggly Wiggly 
supermarket! 

Coons was provided a 
$10,000 wardrobe from Pari 
sian and promotes Parisian 
apparel. 

Upon winning Miss Ala- 



bama, she ■ B| aim au arded a 
full tuition siholarshtp to 
Sumjord, a 1-4 turat gold 
u till h, personal Jitrii a (ram 
trig Jar a \eur and u>. 
/V,YV wkiU f'antiac Grand 

PHa 

( (mm u an earls i hildhood 
education major and a natue 
nj Hir mingham. 

At she entered the Iffoj 
America pageant, she said, "I 
can't lose; it uould bi 
derful to h< Hist \merica but 
I will be proud to i omi home 
and continue to represent 
Alabamtans. " 

< oons reflects the genuine 
( hristian spirit whicn makes 
her one of the best Mitt Al- 
abama's the state has ever 
had and the best Miss Ala- 
bama Samford I nuersity 
will ever have! H»f» ttstwuM 



ISS ALABAMA 



Jennifer l.ovvern (left) cheers the 
Bulldogs to victory at the Pep Rally. 



Julie Coom tbeloui. Mm Alabama, 
performs "For Once In Vf> / iff" for 
the Mm Samford Pageant. 





Samford students found 
Homecoming '89 to be a true 
"Blast From the Past." The 
students and alumni partic- 
ipation throughout the week 
exhibited the true Samford 
Spirit. 

An alumni convocation as 
well as Homecoming nomina- 
tions of the Queen and her 
court, blasted off the week. 
On Tuesday night everyone 
was more than happy to gath- 
er in the Caffor an enjoyable 
meal of steak and shrimp. Af- 
terwards, students enjoyed 
the free concert by Chevy Six 
in Sherman Circle. The out- 
door presentation of the mov- 
ie "Beaches" on Wednesday 
night left most students freez- 
ing and teary-eyed. Perform- 



ing an amazing Magic Show 
on Thursday night, David 
Garrand, a 1975 graduate, 
dazzled the audience. 

Red and Blue Day began 
Homecoming Weekend, a 
weekend filled with spirit 
and full of activities. Follow- 
ing dinner on the Dirt was 
the Homecoming Pep Rally, 
during which the football 
team and Homecoming Court 
were presented. 

The pep rally was led by 
the Samford cheerleaders 
and the Samford Band. Then 
it was off to the Quad to work 
on the floats. As usual each 
organization was responsible 
for a Homecoming float, but 
this year was the first time 
that the floats were built and 



OMECOMING 



"i 



Sigma Nu displayed their S.U. spirit 
in their Homecoming Float (below). 



Leigh Reynolds (right) helps herself 
to dinner on the dirt. 




Dana McClendon 



12 




Nikki Gailher (top right) chern enthun- David Garrand (aboxtl danled the 
asticalh at the Homecoming Pep Ralh dxence \i-\th hit mr, k 



Dana McCltndon 

Tim Rau and Tony Hale enjoy the good food at Dinner on the Dirt. 







displayed on the Quad. Kicks 
106 provided music and a 
live broadcast for the party. 
After finishing the floats, 
everyone kept the party alive 
with pizza and rolling the 
campus. It was a blast! 

Actual Homecoming day 
rolled around on Saturday 
with the game beginning at 
1:00. Half-time activities in- 
cluded the presentation of 
the Homecoming Court and 
the naming of the homecom- 
ing Queen and her escort. 
Representatives on the Home- 
coming court were Rachel 
Corts, Karen Fairchild,Jorja 
Hollowell, Phil Chambers, 
David Corts and Stephen 
Lamb from the Senior class; 
Mary Prugh and Justin Rudd 



from the Junior class; Trecia 
Smith and Tony Hale from 
the Sophomore class; and 
Celeste Fowler and Tray Lov- 
vorn from the Freshman 
class. 

President and Mrs. Corts 
had the honor of crowning 
Rachel Corts, escorted by 
Phil Chambers, as 1989-90 
Homecoming Queen. 

The game was followed by 
an alumni tea and later that 
night a buffet and dance were 
held at The Club. Music by 
the "Extras" and a dazzling 
night view of the city was a 
perfect end for an activity- 
filled week. Celeste Fowler 




BLAST FROM THE 
PAST 



Homecoming Court: (below) Mary Prugh, Justin 
Rudd, Jorja Hollowell, David Corts, Karen 
Fairchild, Steve Lamb, Celeste Fowler, Trey Lov- 



vorn, Trecia Smith, Tony Hale, and Homecoming 
Queen — Rachel Corts and Phil Chambers 



Trecia Smith and Tony Hale (right) 
watch the Homecoming game antic- 
ipating a win. 




Photographic Services 



14 







r%*tfrmpitm Wwnn 
Homecoming Queen, Rachel Corti, escorted by Senior Phil ( ham>-, 



Photographic Semcti 

The annual "Rolling of the Trees" in front of the Library. 



15 



The Step Sing production that start- 
ed on the steps of the administration 
building on the Old East Lake Cam- 
pus in 1951, resumed its traditional 
climax of zeal again this spring 
among the student body. 

Step Sing 1990 reached heights it 
has never seen in Step Sing history 
due to the addition of two new or- 
ganizations — The Baptist Student 
Union Choir and Alpha Psi Omega 
— nearly a third of the student body 
participating, and two sold out per- 
formances. 

With seventeen different groups 
participating, the Step Sing commit- 
tee motivated the groups by offering 
incentives. They presented trophies 
and cask awards totalling more than 
$3,600. Prizes were awarded to first, 
second, and third place winners in 
each of the Men's, Women's, and 
Mixed Divisions. Also, the overall di- 



vision winner received the coveted 
"Sweepstakes" award. 

Masters of Ceremony for the 1990 
Step Sing tradition were Linda 
Yoars and Tony Hale. Linda is a 
senior elementary and early child- 
hood education major, and Tony is a 
journalism/mass communication 
major. The informative and spon- 
taneous entertainment they contrib- 
uted added vigor to the audience as 
the night progressed. 

The theme of the production was 
"On with the Show." The set was 
decorated with replica paintings 
and drawings by Al Hirshchfeld. 
The decor and theme pulled the spir- 
it of Step Sing together. 

As the stage was set and the au- 
dience seated, the seventeen organ- 
izations anxiously awaited for the 
curtain to rise so they could get "On 

With The Show. " Cindy Keen 



PENING ACT 



w 



The members of Alpha Psi Omega 
(below) perform the opening number 
to intrigue the audience. 



The brothers of Sigma Chi (right) 
perform to "Fire and Rain," which 
helped them to win sweepstakes. 




The members of Alpha Pu Omega (top 
right) end their opening number uith a 
grand finale. 



Tnn\ Hale and I inda Yoo- 
Ceremony, introduce the bmlhrri 
lambda Chi Alpha. 



Photo srrrtcrt 

Sheryl Rothermel opens and closes the show uith her brilliant performance. 




For those who were in 
Step Sing, there was no 
such thing as sleep for 
about two weeks. Each or- 
ganization was allowed 
forty hours of practice, 
which was spread over a 
two-week period. On the 
average, each group prac- 
ticed from about 6 p.m. to 
9 p.m. on weekdays and 
from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on 
Saturdays. This left many 
participants tired and ir- 
ritable and, needless to 
say, behind in their class- 
es. 

When asked what Step 
Sing practice was like, 
Freshman Hope Sumerall 



explained, "Step Sing was 
the utmost priority. Prac- 
tice even came before 
homework for those two 
weeks. " 

Step Sing practices not 
only brought perfection to 
the shows, but it also al- 
lowed new friendships to 
evolve and old ones to be 
rekindled. 

Junior Michele Brown 
said, "I don't believe there 
is a better time to get to 
know people than during 
those two weeks. It brings 
the school closer together, 
even with the competition. 
It gives us something to be 

prOUd. " Ann Redman 



RACTICE 




Alpha Delta J I 



18 




p « «ll 

Jennifer Loii>ern and Heather McDougall Tracy Dean and Rachel Corli obm+i 
(top right) congratulate each other after practice the choreography to the "The 
their performance on Friday night. Setting of the Sun 



Dana Whtit 

\asha Rhody and Dana White are playing around before show time in the Chi 
\n\ega room. 



19 




Most universities have a trademark or a long stand- 
ing tradition. Step Sing is one such tradition at 
Samford. Every year students spend hours in practice 
for their moment in the spotlight. 

Step Sing started on the steps of the administration 
building on the East Lake campus in 1951. When the 
school moved to its present location in 1958, Step 
Sing was held in Seibert Gymnasium. It was held in 
the Leslie S. Wright Fine Arts Center for the first time 
in 1979. 

Margaret Sizemore Douglass was the founder of 
Step Sing. She organized the event so the students 
would have something to do on the weekends. It was 
originally held at the end of "Rat Week" which was a 
combination of freshman initiation and Sadie Haw- 
kins type activities. 

When Step Sing began, the groups did a few steps or 
hand movements and sang songs. Today, competing 
groups sing more songs, have elaborate costumes, use 
props, and perform six minutes of precise choreog- 
raphy. A student band has also been created to play 
the music for each group's show. 

Today each group has its own director choreog- 
rapher and arranger. In years past, one person di- 
rected all the groups. In 1964, a student committee 



was organized to plan Step Sing. A similar committei 
has existed each year since. In 1965, the show begat 
being presented on two nights. 

Guidelines have also been imposed over the years tt 
help make the competition fair and fun for all. 

The Sweepstakes Trophy has been the coveted prize 
for Step Sing participants for many years. It wasn't 
until recently that cash prizes were awarded to win< 
ning groups. 

The Student Government Association Scholarship? 
have also been created to honor two students from the" 
freshman, sophomore, and junior classes who show 
excellence in their academic, social and spiritual 
lives. Part of the proceeds from Step Sing go toward 
these scholarships. 

In spite of the many changes, Step Sing has sur- 
vived and many alumni still support the event as ti 
brings back memories of their college days. 

Step Sing 1990 saw its own changes in history a 
more groups participated than ever befor' and tht 
concert hall was sold out both nights. Celebrating its 
39th year, Step Sing 1990 continued to add to the 
long tradition of excellence and pride in Samford. 

Tracey Shtpa 



radition 



Even though Sharon Malone, Mary Prugh, Lara Ben- 
ton and Dana White (below) are in different organ- 
izations they still wish each other the best of luck. 



Daphne Carr and Loni Radney (right) know they have 
done the very best they could and they are content. 




Dana White 



20 





• 


1m a ^mmt* 


ft ^ 


'Mm- *f\ 


• 




r* 



(top right) — Valrne Brrntl\ and Marni 
Smith give each nlher a chrrr and a hug for 
doing so well in their performa- 



And\ Whttr iahn;f nngt Hnrkir. 

m Sigma \u i Song i from A 
Gara L 



All photos by Photographic Smicri 

ue Tilman and Dean Smeadley sing "We Didn't Start The Fire." 







As a result of countless 
hours of work on the part 
of many individuals, the 
women's division of the 
Step Sing show was once 
again an incredible pres- 
entation. 

The sisters of Alpha Del- 
ta Pi clenched the women's 
division winning title with 
a tribute to baseball in 
their "Talkin' Baseball" 
show directed by Erline 
Spiller and chore- 
ographed by Karen 
Fair child. 

Phi Mu placed second 
with their magnificent 
performance of "A Touch 
of Magic," directed by 
Nicole Stine and chore- 
ographed by Cheri Deck, 



Suzanne DiCarto, Sharon 
Maline, and Cindy Pike. 

Coming in third place 
in the women's division 
were the sisters of Chi 
Omega with their show 
"Up, Up, and Away," di- 
rected by Amy Tinnerman 
and choreographed by 
Wendy Swanson. 

The sisters of Delta Zeta 
filled the auditorium with 
thoughts of "Money" di- 
rected by Nicole Barnes 
and choreographed by Kel- 
ly Harrel and Angie Lowe. 

The ladies of Zeta Tau 
Alpha were "On the War- 
path," directed by Tracey 
Shepard and chore- 
ographed by Lisa Robert- 
son. Celeste Fowler 



r 




OMEN'S DIVISION 



Zeta Tau Alpha (below) keeps the 
audience whooping with an en- 
ergetic performance. 



Kim Haralson, Kaylie Richetts and Kir- 
sten Mueninghoff and the sisters of XQ 
appear to be ready to fly "Up, Up, and 
Away. " 





Mary Jean Spiller, and Erline Spiller (top Dtlta letai Angle lout and Allison 
right) and the listers of Alpha Delta Pi sing Morgan (above) po\t for a picture after 
the "National Anthem." a successful performance. 



Photographic Strvictl 

\rolyn Wall and the sisters of Phi Mu caught everyone's attention ivith a few 
magic" tricks. 



23 




"Help! I've fallen, and I can't 
get up!" Don't worry "The Doc- 
tors" of BSU Choir are ready to 
take on any kind of "Emergency." 
Making their first appearance in 
Step Sing, "The Great Physi- 
cians" woed us with their melody 
and surprised us with their "Like 
a Surgeon." Walking away with 
first place in the Mixed Division 
competition, the members of BSU 
Choir left the audience with a 
"Bad Case of Loving You." 

Wanting to "Reach Out and 
Touch Someone" the "Smooth 
Operators" of the Sophomore 
Class made sure that we "Didn't 
Lose Their Number." With "867- 
5309" the Sophomore Class "Just 
Called to Say I Love You." 

We "Heard it Through The 
Grapevine" that the Black Stu- 
dent Organization definitely 
"Had that Swing" with their ren- 
dition of "The Cotton Club Re- 
visited." No amount of "Stormy 
Weather" could hold the Black 






Student Organization down as 
they sang "God Bless the Child." 

Back through time is where the 
Ministerial Association took us as 
they explored the beginning of 
contemporary Christian music. 
Starting with the Chorale version 
of "We Praise Thee O God," the 
MA's were "Rapping" to get their 
message across. No matter how 
the rhythm goes, from jazz to 
country, the message is still the 
same. With their quick change 
setting, the MA's placed third in 
the Mixed Division. 

With the "Rhythm Of The 
Night," the Junior Class showed 
it had rhythm as they did the 
"Conga." Unable to stay still the 
"Fascinating Rhythm" of the 
Junior Class rocked the concert 
hall. "The Rhythm Got us All" 
when the second prize went to the 
"Rhythm Nation" of the Junior 
Class. 

Mary Esther Norman 



IXED DIVISION 



The Sophomore Class performs 


Greg O'Barr, Beth Singleton, An- 


"Operator" to mesmerize the audi- 


drea Carter, Angela Calhoun and 


ence. 


Scott Thomas perform "Like a Sur- 




geon." 





photographic services 






24 



■r 




ftop) Valerie Brentle\. Shenl Guffin and (bottnmi \ora (,ra\beal performs for the 
Shannon Hage are rehearsing for the .\f.4'< uith thrir theme of "Praise H) MN 
Freshman Class show. Through The Ages." 



Photographic Strvictt 

\acey Bachman and Holly Angel perform for the funior Class with "The 
,\iythm is Gonna Get 'Cha." 



25 




"The Sigs, the Sigs, the Sigs 
are on fire!" Yes, the brothers of 
Sigma Chi were definitely on fire 
when they won Sweepstakes! 
They fulfilled every boy's child- 
hood fantasy of being a fireman. 
From the sounds of Springsteen 
"I'm on Fire" to the acoustic 
rhythms of James Taylor with 
"Fire," the brothers of Sigma 
Chi left the stage blazing, and 
they definitely started the fire. 

The brothers of Sigma Nu 
challenged the audience to sit 
back in their bucket seats and 
put on the cruise control because 
they represented the men who 
work daily underneath the hood 
"Working for a Living." They 
were the "Greased Lightnin" 
mechanics! The brothers of Sig- 
ma Nu came from behind the 
wheel to accelerate and place 
second in the Men's Division. 

The "Innocent Men" of Lamb- 






da Chi Alpha became 
"Renegades" as they portrayed 
the most wanted men. They came 
from behind bars and working 
on license plates to "Shake 
Down" the audience. The men of 
Lambda Chi Alpha threw in 
their chains to place third in the 
Men 's Division. 

One of the most entertaining 
shows was performed by the 
brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha. 
They invited the audience to vi- 
sualize "Sitting on the Dock oj 
the Bay" and watching the white 
sand and the rolling waves. 
From the bathtub to the beaches 
the Pikes enjoy "Splish Splash- 
ing" and playing with their 
"Rubber Ducky." With their 
change from bathrobes to Jams 
they were as dangerous as 
"Poison Ivy." 

Donna Kern 



en's Division 



The brothers of Sigma Chi plainly 
show that Step Sing is for the pure 
enjoyment of the audience (below). 



With the theme of brotherhood, the 
brothers of Pi Kappa Phi not only 
placed first in the Men's Division in 
1979, but also won Sweepstakes. 





Grease Monkeys Mike Dye and Glenn 
Catlett (top right) anxiously await the 
opening of the curtain on Saturday night. 



Casey Fttzsimmons and Doug Kauffman 
(above) con/ess that they "Shot the Sher- 
iff" and they are definitely dangerous 



Gentry Gonzalez is "Surfin USA" on top of Jon Anderson and Andy Kenny 



27 




r T^he grande finale of Step 
-*• Sing was the most pro- 
fessional to date. It began 
with a cleaning lady, played 
by Sherri Rothermel, sweep- 
ing the stage and reminis- 
cing upon theater life. 

The curtain then lifted to 
display a colorful stage of 
one representative from each 
organization in his or her 
show's costume. The group 
performed "Give My Regards 
To Broadway," in the finest 
Step Sing tradition. 

The routine was chore- 
ographed by Julie Averett 
and the musical score was 
written by Bart McGeehon. 

Rothermel, who was also 



Step Sing Director, said this 
was the first time a grande 
finale like this had been 
done. She said the finale 
helped tie in the theme of 
Step Sing and made the show 
have a packaged, complete ef- 
fect. 

Lenora Peppers, who was 
the representive from Zeta 
Tau Alpha said, "It was ex- 
citing to be in the grande fi- 
nale. I thought it added a 
very dramatic ending to an 
already professional night. 
Plus, it allowed me to work 
with people in other organ- 
izations that I had never met 
before:' 

Tracey Shepard 



losing 



Melissa Bailey, Kristy Shoun, Kim 
Younce, Lenora Peppers, Kathy Wal- 
lace, and Sherri Deck sing "Give My 
Regards To Broadway" to end a perfect 
show. 



The members of Phi Mu Alpha and 
Delta Omicron help end the Step 
Sing show with the theme of 
"LOVE". 



m 




Photograf I 

Erick Fitzgerald sings to Pam Edgeuvrih (above ! A b,g round of applauu nttdi to 
'When I Fall In Love". be given to Randall (bum for directing 

the band 



Photographic Senncet 

athy Wallace, Coordinator of the opeing and closing, sings her heart out on the 
ist performance. 



29 



A cool Halloween night 
set the stage for the Campus 
Ministries Fall Carnival. 
This year's festivities had 
more groups participate 
than ever before and raised 
more than $2,000. 

Each year, organizations 
devise original ideas for 
booths. The money raised 
from the carnival helps 
send out summer missiona- 
ries. 

Several groups partici- 
pated for the first time this 
year including; the Samford 
Sociological Association, 
the Fellowship of Christian 
Athletes, and Alpha Kappa 
Alpha. 



The organization that 
raised the most money this 
year was Delta Omicron 
with its "Send them to Jail" 
booth. 

The chairpersons of this 
years carnival were junior 
Mandy Newman and soph- 
omore Kristy Horton, who 
served as Summer Missions 
Coordinators. 

Newman said, "This year 
we emphasized that people 
attend and bring money; 
and they did. I thought 
everything went smoothly. 
The carnival was a huge 
success. " 

Tracey Shepard 



4H 



ALL CARNIVAL 



Robin Steele, Melanie Black, Shijuana 
Hudson, Patricia Sanders, Tineka 
Bates and Karen Syder (below) expe- 
rience Fall Carnival for the first time. 



Melissa Landrum, Carol Brown and 
Lisa Stagg sit down (right), relax 
and fill up on all the treats served at 
the carnival. 



■■ 



/ « 



4 



Is 



•\l 



K 



- - <*A 









yf / 



V 



Dana McClrndo* 



30 




(Top) Freshman Stephen Donald hastily Senior Ruthte Suift ta> 
makes the funnel cakes for Pi Kappa Al uaittfor a student to Paint a 
pha's booth. to help the Senior Class. 



patiently 
Pumhm" 



Dana McClrndon 

Kathy Phelps and Mark Moores "clown" around at the carnival. 



31 




The Miss Samford Univer- 
sity Pageant, formerly the 
Miss Entre Nous Pageant, re- 
ceived national attention this 
year as its 1988 winner, Julie 
Coons, competed in the 1990 
Miss America Pageant. As 
Miss Alabama 1989, Coons 
emceed this year's Miss 
Samford pageant. You can 
imagine the excitement gen- 
erated in a room of twenty-six 
girls who were being given 
the same chance. 

The entire production was 
completely professional, a re- 
sult of the efforts of pageant 
director Beth Monroe and the 
pageant committee. The 
night began with entertain- 
ment by the Miss Alabama 
Revue, in which Julie Coons 
performed. 



Silver and sequins then pa- 
raded around the stage as the 
twenty-six girls introduced 
themselves and their spon- 
sors. The top ten finalists 
were then announced. As they 
went backstage to prepare for 
the swimsuit competition, 
which was a new addition to 
this year's pageant, Sonya 
Phillips, Miss Entre Nous 
1989, gave her rendition of 
"Via Dolorosa." 

The pageant continued 
with the swimsuit and talent 
competitions. The talents in- 
cluded vocal selections, a pi- 
ano piece and ballet. 

Paige Sutton, a freshman 
sponsored by Phi Mu, was 
chosen winner of the swimsuit 
competition, while Teri 
Burkett took the talent award 



ISS SAMFORD 



Freshman, Paige Sutton, sponsored 
by Phi Mu, is the new Miss Samford. 



(right) Senior, Tracey Shepard, was 
sponsored by the Ladies of Zeta Tau 
Alpha and was selected third run- 
ner-up. 



I 




32 







(Top) Sophomore Terri Burkrtt was spon- Sophomorr Tora Stetfned sponsored b\ 
sored b\ the brothers of Lamdba Chi Alpha thr tutcr, of Alpha Delta Pi. was chosen 
and chosen as second runner-up. as fourth runner-up. 



Justin Rydd 

\nior Julie Benton was sponsored by Delta Omicron and selected as first 
nner-up to Miss Samford. 



33 




with her rendition of the 
"Lord's Prayer." 
As the evening progressed 
the top ten finalists con- 
tinued to dazzle the audi- 
ence with their last com- 
petition, the evening gown 
competition. Following 
this, the audience was cap- 
tivated by Julie Coon's 
voice as she performed 
"For Once in My Life." 
Miss Congeniality was an- 
nounced and awarded to 
Susan MaGaha, a senior 
sponsored by Alpha Delta 
Pi. The swim suit and tal- 
ent awards were then an- 
nounced followed by the 
announcing of the top five 
finalists. 

This year's top five includ- 
ed fourth runner-up, Tara 



Siegfried, a sophomore 
sponsored by Alpha Delta 
Pi; third runner-up, 
Tracey Shepard, a senior 
sponsored by Zeta Tau Al- 
pha; second runner-up 
Terri Burkett, a sopho- 
more sponsored by Lamb- 
da Chi Alpha and first 
runner-up Julie Benton, a 
junior sponsored by Delta 
Omicron. 

The evening reached its 
climax as Paige Sutton, a 
freshman sponsored by Phi 
Mu was crowned Miss 
Samford 1990. A native of 
Birmingham, Paige Sutton 
will be Samfora's repre- 
sentative in the 1990 Miss 
Alabama Pageant. KathyHar- 



AGE ANT 



Contestants watch and wait eagerly 
to announce themselves. 



Tracey Shephard and Tara Siegfried 
are in awe after there names were 
called in the top five. 





34 










Siegfried (top) performs her talent in Jolri Hughes sings her talent beauh 
i she sings " The Way We Were and I fully and she was sponsored by the la- 



Tar a 

which she sings 

Know I'll Never Love This Way Again. " dies of Ztta Tau Alpha. 



Paige Sutton accepts the title of Miss Samford! 



35 



TRAGEDY STRIKES 




SAM FORD CRIMSON 

=s=s== ^ special edition ^^^^^ 



Samford University, Birmingham, Alabama 



October 3, 1989 



SU debate coach confesses to Copeland murder 

evening of Wednesday, Sept. 20. 
During a debate meeting, Slagle 
and Copeland, a pre-law student, 
argued over preparation for an 
upcoming debate tournament in 
Iowa, according to the sheriffs 
department. 

Shelby County Coroner Billy 
C. Thompson said the murder 
took place early in the morning 
of Thursday, Sept. 21, in 
Copeland's north Shelby County 
apartment His body was not 
discovered until Friday morn- 
ing. 

Slagle conducted class as sched- 
uled on the Thursday of the 
murder, but canceled the Iowa 
debate trip shortly after 
Copeland's body was found. 

Although facts about the mur- 
der are still sketchy, Thompson 



By Theresa Holloway and 
Dianne Shoemake 

Staff Editors 

Samford Debate Coach Wil- 
liam Lee Slagle has confessed to 
the murder of Rex Bartley 
Copeland, said Shelby County 
Sheriff Buddy Glasgow. 

In a letter received by the 
Shelby County Sheriffs Depart- 
ment, Slagle admitted his guilt 
in the Sept. 21 murder of 20- 
year-old Copeland. The letter of 
confession, received yesterday, 
was postmarked in Nashville, 
Tenn., but was not released to 
the media. 

The sheriffs department con- 
tacted Slagle last Thursday, but 
Slagle "evaded the investiga- 
tors," and failed to appear for 
questioning, said Glasgow. 

"That was the last we heard 

Shock, anger ex 

By Dianne Shoemake 

Associate Editor 

The Samford community has 
been stunned by news of a war- 
rant issued for the arrest of 
William L. Slagle and his con- 
fession to the murder of Rex 
Copeland. 

Copeland, a junior debater and 
Sigma Chi brother, was found 
dead in his apartment Friday, 
Sept. 22. 

Sigma Chi President David 
Corts said, "Sigma Chi fully 
supports the investigation and 
hopes the person or persons who 
committed thecrime will quickly 
be brought to justice." 

Confusion, anger and shock 
were expressed by other Sigma 
Chi brothers. Steve Dillard, a 
sophomore Sigma Chi, said, 




Slagle 

from him. We left messages, but 
got no response," Glasgow said. 
"He could be anywhere." 

"Since then, we've put out a 
nationwide bulletin on him," 
said Glasgow. 



Copeland 

A warrant for Slagle's arrest 
was issued by the Shelby County 
Sheriffs Department yesterday 
morning but his whereabouts 
are still unknown. 

The tragic events began on the 



Please see Confession 

other side 



pressed by Samford community 

Students who did not know 

Copelandwere equally shocked. 

Freshman Jennifer Davis said. 



"I'm angry and it's hard for me 
to believe." 

Sophomore Phillip Mous- 
sakhani said, "I was shocked 
and I was surprised. I hope that 
if this is the truth, justice will 
prevail." 



"It's appalling. My 
primary concern is 
for the other debate 
students and his 
(Rex's) family." 
Shirley A. Schooley 
Associate Dean of 
Business School 



Senior Danny Bennett said, 
"Why? I don't understand. I'm 
relieved to know they have a 
suspect." 



"It's like a wild fantasy. It's scary 
that something like this could 
happen at Samford." 

Sophomore Sherri Rothermel 
said, "The healing process was 
just beginning and now this has 
rehashed everything." 

Junior Sean Flynt said, "I 
would hesitate to convict a man 
on what little evidence we have 
seen so far; however, the confes- 
sion seems to leave little room 
for doubt." 

Faculty and staff have also ex- 
pressed disbelief. Associate 
Dean of the School of Business 
Shirley A. Schooley said, "It's 



Please see Shock other side 



Timeline of events 

Wed. 20. Debate team 

meets. Slagle and 

Copeland argue. 
Thurs. 21. Copeland 

murdered during early 

morning. 
Fri. 22. Copeland's body 

found. 
Thurs. 28. Slagle cancels 

class. The last day 

police have any contact 

with Slagle. 
Fri. 29. Slagle reported 

in Nashville. 
Mon. 2. Confession letter 

received from Slagle. 

Warrant filed for 

Slagle's arrest. 



36 



THE SU BUBBLE 




Slagle'sbackground 
under investigation 




Classes will continue 

I larold Hunt, speech depart- 
ment head said Amanda Bor- 
den and Michael Palmer will 
begin teaching William L. 
Slave's speech communication 
classes today. 

Oral Communications, Scat 
215T/Th 9:30, will be taught 
h> Palme." and Oral Decision 
Making, Scat 325 T.'TIi 12:30. 
will be taught bv Horden. 



Slagle's house is located at 1101 Sunset Blvd. in Crestline 
(above). The business card of a Shelby County Sheriffs 
Department investigator (left) is posted at Slagle's home. 

Confession 



Hv Win Ualkir 



Little is known jbout W ilium 
1 it Slagie, the mjn fur whom 
the SbcJbj COHBt] ShcrhTl 

Deptartnunt has issuid jn ar- 
rest warrant in CtNUMCtkM with 
Rev ( opeland's murder. 
Slagie, -*2 and single. - 

nallj from \mariiio. Texas. He 

re ceiv ed his bachelor's 
from West levas state I Diver- 
sity ■ndMsmaster'sdegn 
levas lull I Diversity, where 

he worked U .1 grjdujtr debate 
assistant from 1975 to l'»" 

In 19T7, Slagie | 1M ik the posi- 
tion of debate director jt Mer- 
cer I Diversity at Macon, where 
he remained in fear] 
taking the same job ji Samford 
in the fall <>l 

Besides coacbiag the debate 
team, Slagie alsotea< h< s - 
speech communication * 
including Oral Decision Mak- 
ing and Oral < otnmunii jlmnv 

'rom othe 



said Copeland's death was 
caused by multiplestahwuunds. 
The actual murder weapon has 
not been identified, hut a "sharp. 
knife-like object" was used, said 
Thompson. Neither scissors nor 
an "X-ACTO" type knife are 
suspected as weapons. 
Copeland's body was found col- 
lapsed against a counter between 
the kitchen and living room and 

Shock 



debate-related papers were 
found scattered in the apart- 
ment, said the sheriff's depart- 
ment. 

\t one point last week, the 

sheriff's department was inves- 
tigating the possibility that the 

murder could have been a case 

of mistaken identity. Authori- 
ties speculated that the mur- 
derer intended to kill the previ- 



ous occupant of the apartment 
and w. is unaware that Copetaod 
had moved in less tlun two 
months earlier. 

Investigators are also puzzled 
about the locked front | 
Copeland's Hunter's Pointc 
apartment. I he deadbolt iras 
apparently linked from the out- 
side and Copeland's keys were 
found in the apartment. 



appalling. My primary concern 
is for the other debate students 
and bis (Rev'st family. I w.is his 
ad\ isor for his lirst two years, so 
it really hit hard. We re all in 
this together." 

Joyce (ii\. secretary lor lice- 
son Divinity School, said. ■ I'm 
shocked and concerned for the 
university because we have had 
so much happen lately. My heart 
goes out to his family." 



William \. Nunnelley, direc- 
tor of information Ser v ic e s, re- 
leased I statement yesterday 
afternoon saying, " I he I niver- 
sity has been advised that a 
w.irrant has been issued for the 
arrest ofa I niv ei sitv professor. 

William L. Slagie, in connection 

with the death of student Rex 
Copeland. We do not have any 
details of the allegation against 
the professor. Vimford I niver- 



'rom other see 

sity will cooperate fully with any 
investigation into this mattir 
Since this is the mi' 

tinning investigation, >i 
appropriate lor us to , niirnni 
at this time ' 

Tors 
Jeanna Jordan. I 
\tikt \feinckf. ]u 

• 
onthbulcJ 



Prmtdtd St Samtford Crimmm 



37 




During the spring se- 
mester — after spring 
break, just as spring fever 
is about to set in and when 
students least expect it — 
SPRING FLING sets in! 

What is SPRING 
FLING you may ask???? 

Spring Fling is when the 
students and organiza- 
tions go crazy and compe- 
tition is awesome between 
students as well as between 
campus organizations. 
Spring Fling is a time 
filled with activities that 
are fun and exciting!! 

You may ask who is in 
charge of this SPRING 



FLING? Well, her name is 
Lauren Fields. Lauren 
works with her committee 
to organize the many ac- 
tivities of this special 
event. 

The highlight of Spring 
Fling was on Thursday 
night when the biggest 
band bash ever was held 
on this campus. The field- 
house was swinging with 
the music of such great 
bands as Roots Posse, The 
Garden Party, The Under- 
tow and 4th Balloon. Also, 
to add a thrill to the eve- 
ning, there was a special 
guest host present and it 



PRING FLING 



Ken Whitehouse, Burt Rushing, 
Keith Trotman, David Williamson, 
George Parker and Jim Baggett en- 
joy the Thursday night band party. 



Chairperson Lauren Fields (right) 
and Carol Halstead enjoy the Co- 
median and "The Dateing Game" 




38 



. 




Rida Yates and Chris Butler (top) pass the tabox< Justin Rudd. Michelle Cc 
pencil during the Relay. unght. and Chnsta Camp organtxe the 

Track and Field e~. • 



Dana McClendon 

A member of the band "Undertow" plays a solo on his guitar. 



39 




was the one and only Tony 
Curry, from Rock 99! And 
YES, this was just the be- 
ginning!! 

Students dined on Fri- 
day night not in the typ- 
ical atmosphere of the Caf 
but what seemed to be the 
beautiful Island of Hawaii 
as they enjoyed a luau din- 
ner. After enjoying that 
great feast, students re- 
laxed while watching the 
movie "Dead Poets Socie- 
ty" which was shown in the 
Caf. 

This was not a typical 
Friday night for students 
as nothing typical hap- 



pens during SPRING 
FLING because SPRING 
FLING is not a typical 
event on campus! 

The competitive sports 
events began early on Sat- 
urday. Members of various 
organizations participat- 
ed in Track and Field 
events which included soft- 
ball tossing, egg throwing 
and the standard 500-yard 
dash. The competition was 
fierce. 

After lunch, the swim- 
ming events were held in 
the gym and events such as 
the 50-yard backstroke, the 
medley relay, and the 50- 



RACK AND FIELD 



(bottom)Brian Johnson, Tom McDou- 
gal and Jim Hitson "pull" for Sigma 
Chi. 




(Right)Casey Fitzsimmons, Cal Cart- 
wrightj'atrick Lowe and Scott Mi- 
lam run the 500 yard dash. 








Scott Milam jumps the broad jump in the (above/ Anessta Wallace demonstatei 
Track and Field eventi. the correct u<n to iptt gum. 



Donna Kern 

th Miller and Andy Kenny pass the pencil in the Men's relay for Pi Kappa 
)ha. 




41 




yard freestyle were swam. 
The members of organiza- 
tions raced against each 
other to become number 
one. 

Competition was put 
aside that evening in the 
Caf as students laughed 
along with Chucky, the co- 
median. He had an 
"Arsenio style" show 
which was very amusing. 

And last, but not least, 
the DREADED Dating 
Game was held. Students 
were made into bachelors 
and bachelorettes and 
were humiliated in front of 
all their friends. Sounds 





like fun, huh?? It definite- 
ly was not a typical cam- 
pus event but was one that 
no one will want to miss 
next year. 

Well, after Spring Fling 
the students went back to 
their normal everyday 
habits — waiting for the 
semester to be over and 
studying. But next year, 
maybe YOU will want to be 
involved in the SPRING 
— FLING ACTIVITIES!! 

Donna Kern 



OMING TO AN END 



Chris Paterson, Lisa Heiss, Debbie Steve Dillard, J ase Tillman and J er- 

Bishop, and Nicole Stein watch "The ry Colley (right) play the three Bach- 

Dating Game" intently, (below) elors in "The Dating Game." 




m 







James Bodie (top) swims the breast itroke in (above) Freddie Boam picks tk* girt of 
the swimming events. his dreams from the three kechelcr' 




Km 



43 



HANGING OF THE GREEN 



What is 

Hanging 

of the 

Green? 



"Hanging of the Green" is Samford's 
annual Christmas celebration which 
tells of the unique traditions and sym- 
hols of Christmas. The lighting of the 
advent wreath, the hanging of the 
greens, the first Christmas tree, and 
the lighting of candles are explained 
by Senior Honorees, "Hanging of the 
Green" is a special ceremony for all 
who attended. 



Lighting of the Chrismon Tree 

Each year University families make customized chris- 
mons to hang on the Samford Christmas tree. This year, 
four families presented chrismons. 

Dr. and Mrs. Timothy Banks with their two children Al- 
lison and Abigail 
Coach and Mrs. Terry Bowden 

Dean and Mrs. Timothy George with their two children 
Christian and Alyce 
Mr. and Mrs. Mike Martin. 



44 



A SAMFORD TRADITION 




Who are 

Senior 

Honorees? 



45 



TURNING THE PAGE 






On May 20, the Class of 1990 wrote 
a new page in the history of Samford 
University as it set a precinct its de- 
cision to hold graduation off campus. 
Birmingham-Jefferson Civic Center 
Colosseum was chosen to replace the 
traditional Leslie S. Wright Audito- 
rium to accommodate the expected 
record attendance. Friends and fam- 
ily members, expected to number over 
5,000, attended the ceremony to ac- 
knowledge the achievement of the 
more than 900 graduates from thirty 
states and seven foreign countries. 

Giving the address on this special 
occasion was ABC Evening News' for- 
mer Co-anchor, Howard K. Smith. 
With his great wealth of resources 



"The world went 
off the track in 
1914 at the start 
of the first World 
War, and now it is 
back on track in 
the year of your 
graduation." 



and past experiences, Smith gives 
new life to the pages of Twentieth 
Century History. Reflecting upon the 
recent democratic movements in Eu- 
rope, he stated, "The world went off 
the track in 1914 at the start of the 
first World War, and now it is back 
on track in the year of your grad- 
uation." Smith spoke with a renewed 
hope concerning the future direction 
of the world for which this gradu- 
ating class will be responsible. The 
graduates accept this challenge as 
they step forward into the pages of 
the future. 






46 




President Corti congratulate! 
James Bodie as he presents 
him the long awaited dxplo 
ma. 




Even though the Birmingham-Jefferson 
Civic Center Colosseum is unable to 
match the beauty found at the Leslie S. 
Wright Auditorium, all friends and 
family members are able to participate 
in the graduation ceremony. 



Photographic Servietl 



47 




Photographic Services 

Pictures to left: Graduates and faculty participate in Baccalaureate services through singing. 



Many pages in Samford's his- 
tory were written during the 
past four years. The class of 
1990 witnessed the construction 
of Beeson Woods, the Bashinsky 
press box, the Healing Arts 
Center, the Centennial Walk, 
and now Sorority Dorms. The 
Beeson School of Divinity 
opened its doors, and football 
reached a height it had not 
known since the 70's. Who could 
forget the fall of 1989 when the 
Samford Bubble was punctured. 
Computer literacy exploded, 
and the Samford Student Com- 
puter Corporation began its ser- 



vice. 

On the more personal pages 
the development of minds and 
personalities as well as beliefs 
and opinions can be found. Also 
written are recollections of pro- 
fessors and friends who will in- 
fluence the pages yet to be writ- 
ten. 

May the LORD bless the ef- 
forts of Samford University and 
of its graduates as they try to 
make a difference in todays 
world. 



h 



48 



Photographic Services 

President Corts with the 1990 Salutatorians Joni Justice and Angela Faulk. 




Photographic Services 

The President's Cup is awarded to the class Valedictorian. The 1990 recipiants were Roger Moore, Valerie 
Higgins, and David Owenby who are pictured with President Corts. 






49 








'lUUJ'J"^ 



mm 



!> ■.yk'jiiew < |m; in "ike" setf^mode v, 



$&&&« 



K r '"< -\'^^^WMP'0oodJor theel] \ ?£; 
#. f # I / f\ .for $$$& fruition waits thee 



.v &J»jf !Wf»':*Bwp (font tvttt , w<&$ JS\ 






t^^f^'dHdthe cttjrjtpu$wl 



'Hi y : :$fre.^fy$&'f<>r : victory is i 4. G*ri> \^h^]^i^kj^0»^ 

■'$. No girl-is permitted to spend 



M 



50 



— 



.V<" 



sion from home. 

6. Girls Jhay go to toumtwo af- 
ternoons tach week with permis- 
sion from, the president. 

7. ^rh are limited; to five- 
minute telephone talks, v t"'| :, ' 

#. '■' '; jb*#>V Styvfdty ■?¥■ until 

10:3V{Sunddy Ptf tintti 10:00; 
special permission/ or late dates 
unfa special dates must be 6b* ,\ 





^^^;$£^ ; $ ' - i 

^4? i&rls ityitsi b* on hW /d^ 

{^ealst <N&^'erin)^.fitie minutes , . , 
^'^^ec^: : beit^; : :'^: \ ; ■' ' '.' 

\'£j-fi'$a conspicuous loitering on' 

"fowed'ulany time, : . 
:> yl^^o^kitptsallQwed for night 
<^th^4'fi$nnisw j 

:}$si:tfr ; '■$$&&] for; visitors with 
[ffcffn^siotp from Matron, and- '; • 

■35- etfits charge. ■ ; ••. '$iy ; \\-. ,-V '' ■': 
^^^^jj^^0i) ; ^0^i: to 

conduct themselves as befiiicdl-;: 



14. The council reserves i 



istered befofebefnjf •■rushed- 
y&^Ilusk boo&s rare( to, pe printed 

and giveft to a A rUffee. by )the Bean 
\ ofWtnmn^onfc^^^ 

3. No rushing shall be done at any . 

Panhelten$centeriainrnemi. 
■#"4$ rushing must be' non- 

5. Rush rules apply, to mothers, 
, alumnae, and friends its well as 
, sorority rmembert'^^:..^ 

6. No rushee may eat Or spend the 
' night at the home 4fd«y sorority 

8 trl 

7. Format rushing shall begin Sep- 



xlegeuionUih and live up to Hows\ • tentber 9yaHd •ejit'end through , 

^iideais. •: ;.: : , v . ; - v :; §&:$ . ■■ ; 







■ 



Sptcial CtlltrUant 



51 



• ■ ■ ' 

Wednesday, September 16. President, Rebecca Daily 

8. During this period each. so- 



rority is allowed one afternoon . 
party during which no other 

' sorority {rh'ay date the gi?l be* j 
tween the hours of 1:00 PM 
and 5:00 PM. ■ y A 

9, Any group. of over ten people 
off the cdmpus or in sorority 
lodges, aftfir 6:00 PM censtt-/ 
tutes^ rush party* 

I \- 3$ Noyfttsfiee may hape )md't$.'\ 
than. fun epenirtg daie$ with 

:.;;on'esorof^ty.\\^.;' . '.,'."••:'<,, 

: *-| ^ : i , xi*. s 'f3v$ty.< ftishe e ] must, accept? 

.]' sin^oiiiioit'sftom 4hree /sorpri^l 
.t*esifasfyd;r . 

• iXi2\NQ>sbrpfity girl may sp?ak 

, disparagingly bfyhpotheri iaV t 

■ . any time. 'V- i'; ' l y- ',;■ '.- '°^ 
13. Between the hours of: 6:00\ 
PM. Wednesday, September \1 ^ ' 
and 2:00 PM, Thursday -Sep^ 

• ; iember 17, no sorpfity. number 
-or pledge may speak r -\to r 'tiny.; 

'^ruihe'e*' .■;V.' :; ''v\ r 7 

; 14'y}N& sorority may have over . 





•/■■■ '.'■,'■■■■ -'•■>; 




;\ )A^^ : D^^0^Fpiind^. 
ed:>Wesl,fyan College ^851,1 

. ^Kqppi} Chapter, 1919 Active 
Chapters, fifty-nine.' Chapter;] 
president, Mollie Anderionl . v 
DELTA ZETA — Founded,' 
Miami University, 1902. AV 
pha Pi Chapter, 1924. Active 



PHTMt \:-ir Founded: Wesley- 

'an College, 1852. Alpha Gam- 
ma Chapter, 1924. Active 

- "Ghapiers, Sixty-one. Chapter ; 
President, Mary Watte Wilspm 

^BE^.^r^#LPMA wi 'Univer- 
sity of California, 1 909. Sigma: 
Chapter, 1928. Active Chap-: 

■^tyfyjfyifty. ' Chapter Pres£: 
■ d;ehi^-Mitdred Wyers. 

^^^'■bELTA , TAETA:;^l 
^Fountfe'd: Transylvdniq Cot- 

,v legie^i^i Chapter,. 192% 

^Active, ; Gfeapitrs,, ■'^t^eni'y-fjive\^. 

•;^ec»es[;'''.';,' ( f-'-- ; ' ■•"•' >■' ••■' '.'■ }'r;'^ 
; '^^^:Sf^]^pMlCRON:' : -~ ; 
,. 'FoiifmMi 'University o/MisjQw 

HyfS'Sfrl Beta Beta Chapter, \ 
^y3&(Ac'itye' Chapters, twenty]- 






W 



1 f i^j^^^-CiM'-' 




Chapters, Fifty-nine. Chapter V . 



FOOTBALL, 

! 






Howard, 

i2 >\'v Jacksonville x >it 

(? Marion ;$j 

,>'# " ■ . .■Mist.'.&.'&M-.r^j 



«! 

'mi 




«01 




,•■>.'' 



'. , " ■ . ■ ; . ; •,' ~ ■ 

, 1, 15lRah^Hppar4 ;:i^0' 
v : '^. ^ar^oward-yBa^MQ^ara^i'. 

:^i 

^a-flatab^tlop.. 
he. iuzckaneek- ;•. ^^fl. ;' ; '^e^w«t>^'x 
^Mou^r^'J^war^'i^h',^^',^ 
WhV : ^^Wht^'r0-G^i^- 

' Ckin^f.^houf : jGjhjifr> 'i^BooinX^ 
Boom^BpWTWoiv,FIo^ia^^^^^^^^ 
4. Skyrocket/ ' ;:. 1 . ^',^\JB 




to, 
[Jni; 



6:m-hi,hi-hi-Hawardl 

7. Song-fHai Time in the Old \ 
Time), . ^ii-vyj 

Oepr boys; cheer i old M^^. 

■ ar'd*s gqt the ball; 

Cheer Boys, cheer, old How- ■ 
ard's got the ball. 
And. when they hit thatlifte, ■"; 
There'll be no line atatt- 
There'll be a hot time at Howr 
atd tonight. 

8. Un-r—Nu, Un---Nu, Bir- 
■' ■ '■ 



i 



52 



r-r 



,Bl?£LpOG! 



10. tat 'em iip> Bulldogs! tat bama Alpha Chapter, 192<(. Ac- 
tive, Chapters, Fifty. Chapter 



'v-S'.'-.vrsuV'f •'■/•■■■.- « ■:■■: 

SIGMA NU?F6itrided: Virginia 



Springfield^ Ma, 1 924. Ala~ 




President, Jack Bell. 
ALPtfA LAMBDA TA&- 

vdiOgtetkorpe University, 
1916. Eta Chapter, 1926. Active 
Chapters, Twenty. Chapter?' 
. President,, 






■ 







A NU'Ebunded: Virginia 
Military Institute, 186&ptota 
Chapter K I$y? t -Active''- Gh>dp- 

ifrs, <'Nin€,fy^ixy.^a^erf Ptek-; ' 

^l]k^P0^A^P^-^^n^di : 
Vhio^rsity- ojfi >yirginija?j I&&& 

£ip&i$::£HMptef, : * 'm$i i3$j -. 







5J 



■ ",',••: m : ■ MWM^M \ '■■.-■■."■■.,.. »m&&?m?M 









' J«J SJfc especially recent) of 

'^riioWapd never vdlun,teeting\ i • , j^jiiv « ; ^v- :•• •. • *£$jh\ \ f\ \ '.^VH 




54 



: 



. Th&jlirwngJiam' Howard Qollge classmen. 







1& Gather together in var- 
ious dormitory rooms after 
supper to sing, dance, play- 
cards, or in any way create 
^disturbance. 
' i^vifc anything other than 
't&qtyat ailHmeSy especially , 



^qtf , meakfasiu ffn'stt^e^nt of 

^0^^ : ^:^^\^^st[. ) : :a)w<cla,ss : allowed in the 
■' /;'^e*:^.aif.^^flijy^;, : : breakfast room, without tfil- 
iy^&Mbfa dnjp ■ ujeek aftyr iheif 



I ,^ ^nettings. W<«£>m\}!'v: ' Mi? 








( ;l' r 'y\if^-Q.c^tt^y' .se&ty MnywMere ',' 




■- 



■ ' 



p ^^m^mMm tor #j|iip l# 

:iy'X'.pse-;th&:ddtmlbry tele- • ■.•-^ ■■ .'.... &tf ., \v'\<y;'/: .• 




^{^^^^tf^^^.-^^^^^i^^*:^ ^SV^S-^-^ month - WW i si it 

^ii?ii£iiM Howard College 






. 



. ' 



Redecorated 



55 




'•^'•;:-0 : ', . V ^ ^(nialiiyyfidc&lege spirit 

Fdr #nterW& '4$M Miy should be entered and 









'-7hun^cfa,s$:^ ' y '0. .- $S ^||^^|^^^^^|^^f«^ 

t 2. ^r^i^an ^ «sf terirndlfc ^0f^^tp, : '4he ^Mflin tiutld- , 

;'; t^Quiard ;songs ;tm$\$etfyl ^inig-^a^d ';■«#*■. ; ^^■^foffii.rf^.'i 

])}fl^dmu&i be able: to repeat i o^; v*f^f jcAkw pfoperlf. / 

> t :;$$^yrfrnt^kfrtyeni 

. \ the college year/s 1 :] Yf?. '■">j '; i :i\ ? ^^^'^c*^.^ '*i^J^i ; «^r^'/.y^a'^•(S' : ' , '• 



; ;$0$:^M&: their ' ■p&sotik^i&& : %n0r£'ste& in yi0 : : &bfi>t: : : 
■ ; • er lepterJs dfany fandi ■$ '0$ ii^^ofien^ ■- : ^) '{■$ f0$. $0, 



^nqfgy on-spmethfrtg 
the official freshman :C^'yM!dt'0i0h\phile. Put it into : 
; ■ an# <#»i<«^ > ittWcot/^r. ■;; theni* <^^^ihe^ w&ritiy student 

^6$^e£4vfceri :eriierthg,CMi*f£" ^fjffijiizaiiOiis 



^& A// freshman must : at- sung. \i 

7. freshman must i !^^^j^^J^^^0^^ii^ : ^^ neces- 
upperclassmtnatwlti^ a 

5. Freshman i'will Vj^'e^e&jJJ- $pbr^$ 
' : \-'jed : W carry : ike' : 'rai] : ita$fcv-. yyour home training* 
^pDOkvt afl /^inigSy ai!^^}^^^^end (til your class 
acquainted with it* > c&n^ Jnt^etifig and other meet- 
tents. , ' ■■^■■y-,ingsr':' 




i :">;; '-. • 




^BofiitliueinashettshM 2& ^Member pouti are 1^ 



^iheUe" It is custom 
obfitvlfich HowaW^J- 

^^roud,;^-:,: 

p: wh^n in do^ 

ab put your caursif^ 

td^ypurpotorsfi advySr.- 

^That's what :0e% 




: ''• jwfcjr Jessotf$-$$l'y<^ : " 
^P|Sj no? ' : <My$ptioth$ 
28, Be i$ea#> 




iice regul&tityx in 



a^iiar at H.ow&r$^\ < 

$*$&8p. ■ ioy«k ^fp-^m^ 







tanned vWtQttfr tibWiw 

; p0^tu'nity['i^^^^ 






■way.' ,;.. • ^ 



guardian of your repi I 
utafion. Choose with 
care your words, yoiir 
companions, i'.-yo^r^ 
h a b its a n d yo ur[ 
hangout places 



> •.' 



I 



ml 



56 



•.-•■-■ 

■'. ' > ■ ',1 .■•■■•'• . ■ 





Qnd higher achievements. 
There is a possibility of mutual 
helpfttlLness in the intimate as- 
sociation of like-minded boys, 
bat be sure to retain jour own 
individuality. Before joining, 
■ be-sure you understand the fol- 
lowing facts, which nothing 
hut long and careful observa- 
tion gives; first, the character, 
reputation and ideals of the 
drganizations, especially of 
the national officers, as well as 
the object and general policy 
of the local organizations; the 
character of the men in the lo- 
• 4al chapter and if a national, 
the reputation of members at 
.Tt^firBy schools; third, the ini~ 
fiat ion and monthly fee, enter- 
tainment tax, room rent, 
i k<f.q r </> and so forth; and 
fourth, the comparative 
strength of the national organ- 
ization, if not a local and the 
chances of going national, if 
local 

Do not allow your membership 
to interfere with your personal 
ideals. Do not place your fra' 
fernity before the college, that 
is -to- become your Alma Mater. 
It you narrow your life to an 
intimacy with none hut your 
fraternity brothers, you lose 
that gredt knowlege of" human 
. nature to be gained at a de- 
nominational school witJt a 
limited student enroll men t. 



»^^^-;^ j^ripara»«/ ,<T«^-.;<jrii^ ferd3flii>s' : hinderanee. It will not raise 

^^^tfte^/«,^e^'ito/<|;H!m>W'tj/'. you to sudden eminence 

tfPAtyfie-men who\:areY:j$n§&,* among your fellows; i^eaesf. 

^^;&n#;^^ it can do is to inspire yotito 

\tioh, ititi Mutually benefit one greater endeavor, manliness 

• ■■:.•■■■ . • 












57 



58 




SPORTS 




The Howard Rowing Club on the Eat/lake Campus. 



59 




FOOTBALL: THE BEGINNING 



ss^ 



Samford is definitely "up and 
coming" since the return to in- 
tercollegiate football in 1984. In 
the five years since, Samford has 
vaulted two levels into Division 1- 
AA scholarship football. 

Long before the opening game 
against Jacksonville Stale, the 
Bulldogs began practice. Even 
with the injury of Brian Jones, the 
team's wide receiver, and Andy 
Williams, the number three cent- 
er, the Bulldog Spirit could not be 
broken. 

The Jacksonville State game 
proved to be unforgettable. For 
the first time since 1973, Samford 
played at night. The excitement of 
this game resulted in a record at- 
tendance of 10,136 screaming 
fans. 

Nevertheless, the Bulldog suf- 
fered a disappointing loss (19-9) 
to Jax State. The Bulldogs re- 
gained their composure for the 
game with McNeese State. Once 
again Samford's high expecta- 
tions weren't rewarded. Samford 
fell short by a score of 49-14. 

Not willing to let a second loss 
discourage the team, the Bulldogs 
worked diligently to build up 
their weaknesses. The extra work 
paid off as they met Tennessee 
Tech. Once again, the Bulldogs 
started slowly in the first Quarter 



with only 18 yards rushing 
against the Golden Eagles's 102. 
Even with the odds against them, 
Samford refused to be beaten. 
During the second quarter, Jones 
completed to J.C. Roper for 10 
yards and Ted Darby carried 
through with a 12-yard comple- 
tion to Steve Miles scoring for 
Samford. The Bulldogs outgained 
Tennessee Tech with 160 yards 
rushing to 67 yards. This put the 
Bulldogs within two points of the 
Golden Eagles. 

With the .start of the second 
half, Tennessee Tech scored, wid- 
ening the gap to 23-13. Showing 
pure determination, Samford 
pushed with Darby passing for 80 
yards in 6 plays. Donnie Rory cut 
Tech's the lead with a final 3- 
yard plunge to make the TD. Ad- 
ding the extra point attempt by 
O'Neal, the score was 23-20. The 
winning touchdown resulted from 
an 8-play drive of 64 yards with 
O'Neal adding the PAT. Samford 
claimed its first WIN of the season 
with the final score 27-23. 

After beating Tennessee Tech 
nothing seemed to be able to hold 
the Bulldogs back until tragedy 
struck. On the walk back to the 
dorms after practice, Freshman 
Mark Jones passed out and died. 
With great sadness, the Bulldogs 





Photographic Servicei 

Crunch! Goes David Primus in the muddy tackle by Jax State Players. 



01 lie Sander, Ernest Barbi, Bobo 



60 



OF THINGS TO COME 




Johnny 
Barthtl (left) 
watches as 
the Bulldogi 
fight for vic- 
tory. Coach 
B o u d e n 
(above) sends 
signals to the 
Bulldogs. 



Photographic Strvictt 




61 



KEYS TO SUCCESS: TALENT, 



C 



Brady Jones and 
Fred Paige (right) 
show the thrill of 
victory after scor- 
ing a much- 
needed touch- 
down. Chip Mon- 
ey (far right) 
blocks for Brady 
Jones as he carries 
the ball. 



Photographic Services 



Senior Lew Sample, of- 
fensive center, has seen 
Samford's football pro- 
gram progress from Divi- 
sion III to Division 1-AA. 
"The players are more tal- 
ented, and the growth of 
the program is phenome- 
nal," Sample says. The 
team's improvement is due 
in part to the encourage- 
ment from Coach Bowden 
over the past four years. 
"Coach Bowden has shown 
his dedication to the team. 
The realization of this 
commitment has led to 
making the team more 



committed," Sample says. 
After last year's 5-6 rec- 
ord, Sample expected a 
winning season. "We did 
not win all the games, but 
we did make Samford 
known. " Samford's strong- 
point, according to Sam- 
ple, is the number of good 
talented young players 
who hold a bright future 
for the team. "With the 
combination of Coach 
Bowden' s desire and the 
talent of the players, 
Samford's football pro- 
gram is going nowhere but 
UP!!! 



had to try to regain team spirit to play Livingston. 

Just as Samford's confidence began to rise, the 
Tigers's defense rose. 

With the discouraging 35-28 loss to Livingston, 
the Bulldogs prepared to face Morehead State. Not 
being able to overcome Morehead State, Samford 
loses 35-29. 

Despite the loss, the Bulldogs regrouped and 
prepared for the Homecoming game against West 
Georgia. After a scoreless first quarter, the Bull- 
dogs took the lead in 13 plays. With the Bulldoogs 
holding West Georgia, the Braves had to rely on a 
47-yard field goal which made the score 7-3. 

Samford set the tone for the remainder of the 



game with Dave Primus returning the kickoff 89 
yards. Jones made it 14-3 only two plays later. West 
Georgia seemed to be making a comeback only to 
have Billy Robison intercept at the 6 yardline. 
After this, Samford broke the Braves with a 15- 
play, 94-yard drive that ended in a 9-yard touch- 
down run by Rory. Widening the lead, Theron 
Owens bolted 46 yards for the final touchdown 
ending the game at 28-3. 

Despite the win against West Georgia, Samford 
looked about as bad on offense as they had all year, 
said Coach Bowden after letting Tennessee-Martin 
score two in the first quarter. This was not the case 
during the second quarter though. With a return of 



62 



COMMITMENT, AND DETERMINATION 




GAME 

RESULTS 



su 




OPP 


9 


Jacksonville State 


19 


14 


McNeese State 


49 


27 


Tennessee Tech 


23 


28 


Livingston 


35 


28 


Morehead State 


35 


28 


West Georgia 


3 


37 


Tennessee -Ma rt i n 


27 


7 


Georgia Southern 


52 


16 


The Citadel 


23 


17 


Nicholls State 


23 


38 


East Tennessee State 


23 



Photographic Serv%c*$ 



t Bulldog Spirit, Darby completed a 19-yard 
to Miles and O'Neal's extra point cut the score 
Adding to the excitement, Ernest Barbee re- 
ed a Pacer fumble enabling the Bulldogs to 
\e score at 17-17 in just two more plays, 
claiming the lead, the Pacers capped a 6-play 
rive making the score 24-17. Owens with a 1-yard 



mg the push forward, Primus scored to win for 
<te Bulldogs 37-27. 

Next in Samford's path was Georgia Southern, 
he national champions in 1985 and 1986. Know- 
ig that Georigia Southern would be nearly im- 
ossible to beat, Coach Bowden worked with the 



team for two weeks. Samford made its biggest play, 
of the day with Primus returning a kickoff 99 yards 
for Samford's only touchdown. But the final score 
was 52-7 and Samford's record dropped to 3-5. 

After being blown away by Georgia Southern, 
the Bulldogs traveled to Charleston, S.C., to take 
on The Citadel. "We wanted to play so well in that 



embarressed." Coach Bowden said, "Then the 
Bulldog's met a fired-up team on its home field. 
The Citadel beat the Bulldogs 35-16. 

Not allowing the five-game losing streak to tar- 
nish their Bulldog Spirit, Samford traveled to Lou- 
isiana to meet Nicholls State. "The defense prob- 



63 



ON AND OFF THE FIELD SPORTS 



nu s 



ably had its best outing, giving up just one touchdown," said 
Bowden. "We finally got cranked up on offense when we figured out 
we could play with these guys." Still falling short, Samford was 
defeated by Nicholls State 23-17. 

Trying to put the loss to Nicholls State behind them, the Bulldogs 
prepared for their final game of the season against East Tennessee. 
Midway through the first quarter, the Buccanners jumped ahead 7- 
0, but Jones' tied it up 7-7 with a late first-quarter touchdown. With 
only 43 second before halftime, Jones came back with his second 
touchdown and O'Neal added the extra point putting Samford 
ahead 14-7. But as time expired, the Buccanneers closed the gap 14- 
10 with a 33-yard field goal. 

Early in the third quarter, 
Samford extended its lead to 17- 
10 with O'Neal's 23-yard field 
goal. The Buccanneers were not 



in the third quarter, the Buc 
quarterback completed a 3-yard I ■" i 
pass to tie the game 17-17. 

The Bulldogs ruled the final 15 
minutes with Jones adding two 
touchdowns and James with a 22- 
yard run. O'Neal on the PAT 
made the score 38-17. With a con- 
solation touchdown in the last 26 
seconds of the game, the Buccan- 
neers brought the score to 38-23. 
Samford wins the last game of the 
season. 

"That's the way we wanted to 
end the season (with a win)," said 
Coach Bowden. "I told the team 
after the game that it wasn't the 
end of the year, but the beginning 
of things to come. " As for the fu- 
ture, Bowden says, "We need to 
recruit players that can help our 
program. Right now we can play 
with anybody in the lower level of 
Division 1-AA, but we're going to 
move up in the next couple of 
years to where we're playing for 
the championship." 



4 














64 



(far above) Chris Lorder and Patrick Edwards listen attentively as Coach Bauden 
explains the play, (above) Eric Skipwith watches as the punter for the Eagles kicks. 



Photographic Servicl 



SPORTS MEDICINE PROVIDES FOR 

ATHLETES 




Have you ever wondered who runs onto the field when a football 
player is injured or who provides the player with water during a time 
out? Well, it isn't the "waterboy," but rather a vital member of the 
sports medicine team, the athletic trainer. Samford University's 
strong administrative support has allowed the athletic training pro- 
gram to gain regional as well as national recognition. 

In the summer of 1988, Samford's athletic training program be- 
came the first National Athletic Trainer's Association approved ath- 
letic training education program in Alabama, and only the fourth in 
the Southeast. 

Since the main goal of the athletic training program is to prepare 
people to go out into the athletic world with the knowledge to better 
care for the athlete, the athlete becomes the winner. They win not only 
because they return to activity sooner but because they may live a 
healthier, more productive life because of the knowledge of a well- 
trained sports medicine professional — the athletic trainer. 

Sltrn Lobar* 



Ed Harris and Chris Gillespie (top) help injured Ted Darby off the field. Samford's athletic 
trainers (above) front left to right- are Sheri Lobach, Ashleigh Thomas, Rob Hensarling, 
Andrew Graham, Deena Haynes; second row Bob White, DeWayne Wright, Don Pardue, Chad 
Payne; third row Maria Schilleci and Tommy Young; fourth row Keith Jackson. 






65 




HOOP-BALL 



After a weak beginning, loosing eleven of their 
first twelve games, Head Coach Ed McLean 's Bull- 
dogs continued to fight and improved their record 
to a 6-22 final season with four wins and fourteen 
loses in conference. After three seasons at 
Samford, Coach McLean is continously striving to 
improve the basketball program here at Samford. 

This season's outstanding players include Stan- 
ley Wormely, Tim Dolan, Kevy Mclnnis, and Ar- 
nold Hamilton each had field goal averages in 
double digits. The Trans America conference all- 
time leading shot blocker Stanley Wormely, is a 6' 
8" forward from Birmingham. Wormely was 
honored as the 1989-1990 Most Valuable Player. 
Tim Dolan, a 6' 8" center from New Orleans, 
averaged 10 rebounds and eleven points per 
game. Kevy Mclnnis, a 6' 1" guard from Lucedale, 
Mississippi, led the team as second highest scorer 
with twelve points per game. The Bulldog's high 
scorer was Arnold Hamilton. Hamilton, a 6' 2" 
guard from Fairfield, Alabama averaged over 
13.5 points per game. 

Even though the team is losing Stanley Worme- 
ly, Arnold Hamilton and part-time starter Bo 
Gamble, Coach McLean looks at the 1990-91 sea- 
son optimistically. "This is our best chance to win 



jau 



WOk 



mmk 



A r. 



' 



H 



mm 



66 



m. 



-" • . '. 



j * 



Photographic Services 



The 1990 basketball team and coaches. 



m& 






fi .V 



»4 



I 



• t 




Photogmphtc $tnmtm 



UP THE COURT 



J 



■■■■■ ill 




- * i 



Photographic Services 

Arnold Hamilton dribbles the ball fiercely down the court to score another goal. 



since I've been here. We have three starters returning that are 
all quality athletes. We have more depth than we have had, 
and our schedule is probably the best we have had since I have 
been here," remarks Coach McLean. All the Bulldog players 
as well as Coach McLean are looking forward to their most 
successful season yet! 




68 



DOWN THE COURT 




Photographic Sfrticn 

Bennie Carter executes a perfect shot while his opponents look on in total amaze- 
ment. 





SCORE 






BOARD 




su 




OPP 


67 


Arkansas 


97 


61 


Virginia 


87 


86 


Alabama A&M 


81 


71 


Birmingham-Southern 


83 


73 


Alabama State 


84 


71 


Arkansas-Little Rock 


92 


62 


Florida State 


100 


76 


Vanderbilt 


100 


51 


Evansville 


64 


49 


New Orleans 


61 


77 


Stetson 


79 


92 


Georgia Southern 


103 


88 


Centenary 


100 


79 


Georgia State 


70 


64 


Mercer 


58 


81 


Texas-San Antonio 


87 


69 


Hardin-Simmons 


70 


63 


Georgia Southern 


95 


75 


Stetson 


82 


86 


Central Florida 


60 


81 


Centenary 


85 


77 


Missouri-Kansas City- 


109 


57 


Mercer 


51 


63 


Georgia State 


68 


90 


Texas-San Antonio , 


93 


91 


Hardin-Simmons 


85 


70 


Arkansas-Little Rock 


77 


85 


Texas-San Antonio 


98 



69 



Jennifer Tindall and James Bodie display 
their enthusiasm for the Bulldogs. 



70 




LETS HEAR IT . 




0-0-0-0 0-0-0 DOGS'! 
Chants and cheers are all cheer- 
leaders do, right? Wrong. There 
was a lot more to being a cheer- 
leader than met the eye. 
For starters, there were the long 
endless hours of practice, the 
late nights making up new 
cheers, and the early mornings 
perfecting them. A large part of 
a cheerleader's summer was 
spent preparing for cheerlead- 
ing camp as well as the upcom- 
ing football season. 
Then came just plain oV exer- 
cise. Keeping in shape was a 
must, especially if stunts and 
pyramids were to be performed 
correctly. Most of the girls had 




(top)The endless hours of practice paid off when the cheer- 
leaders executed a perfect pyramid. 



(Bottom)One of the most exciting aspects of cheerleading is 
performing dance routines to popular songs. 



71 



FOR SPIRIT 



mHJat 



Mfc ■ 



■ 



i.'» 






■ H 













Nothing pleases a crowd more than when the cheer- 
leaders perform double stunts. 






72 



\ 



I 




The 1964 Cheerleading Squad. 



Dana McClendon 



prior gymnastics experience, 
which benefited them greatly. 
Then, after all the practices, 
the squad was ready to show 
the world, or rather the 
Samford students, the fin- 
ished product. It was a show 
not to be forgotten. The 
cheerleaders brought spirit 
and enthusiasm to the game. 
They performed the routines 
with what appeared to be 
very little effort. But then, the 
hardest job a cheerleader has 
is making everything look 

easy. 

Desi Havard 




The girls perform a ripple move while the boys just "look cool". 



Dana MrCltndon 



73 



SAMFORD'S 



Head Tennis Coach Jim Moortgat was not 
mistaken at all when he stated at the close of 
the 1988-89 season that he envisioned 
Samford's tennis team as a competitive force 
in the conference during the 1989-90 season. 
The lady bulldogs certainly made his dreams 
come true as they for the first time in 
Samford's tennis program won the New South 
Women's Athletic Conference title in Atlanta. 
They competed against seven other colleges 
and placed first in Conference with 69 points, 
followed by Stetson and Georgia State. Chan- 
dra Howard, a sophomore journalism major, 
was named Player of the Year at the con- 
ference tournament. 

"It was a great season and winning was the 
icing on the cake," coach Moortgat said. 
The men's team finished third in the Trans- 
American Athletic Conference Championship 
in Little Rock Arkansas. "The guys played as 
hard as they could but there were one or two 
points that just changed things in the match- 
es," Moortgat said. The men's team is lead by 
first seed Donovan September who is the first 
Samford player to hold a national ranking. 
Congratulations to both our bulldog tennis 
teams. 



Gina Spitale, a senior from Morgan City, LA, uses her 
fore hand to overcome her opponent. She finished the 
season with a 15-12 record. 




74 




ADVANTAGE 




Joakim Appelquist, a freshman from 
Sweden, demonstrates the use of his bach 
hand. He finished the season with a 29-4 
record. 



All photos by Photographic Services. 







Members of the men's tennis team are 
Hugh Manning, Pat Reina, Brian 
Jones, Buddy Atkinson, Donovan Sep- 
tember, Joakim Appelquist. Siel 
Hutchison, Brett Gould, Phil Murray, 
Darrell Smith and Ronnie Holmes. 



75 



IN FULL SWING 



The 1989-90 golf season went for both spring 
and fall with the Lady Bulldogs under the 
direction of Coach Pam Kaufman and the 
men's team under the direction of Coach Steve 
Algood. Both teams improved greatly over 
last year's play and placed in their confer- 
ences. The men's team placed sixth in the 
Trans America Athletic Conference with Ian 
Thompson being named to the All-Conference 
team. The Lady Bulldogs finished third in the 
New South Women's Athletic Conference. 
Both teams faced opponents such as Univer- 
sity of Alabama in Birmingham, University of 
Alabama, and Auburn. 

The 1989-90 Lady Bulldogs team members 
were: Chris Pattison, a sophomore from Mt. 
Plesasant, MI; Sarah Saies, a freshamn from 
London, England; Ericka Britchford-Steele, 
a freshman from Kent, England; Carrie 
Katte, a junior from Sallisaw, OKla.; Tiffany 
Whitworth, a junior from Tampa, FL.; Amy 
Williams, a junior from Scottsville, Ky.; 
Sharna Spillman, a sophomore from Bowling 
Green, Ky.; and Judith Saies, a freshman 
from London, England. 

The Samford's men's golf team players for the 
1989-90 season were Jason Eldridge, Trip 
Teaney, Ian Thompson, Scott Taylor, and 
Jamie Harrell. 









3*4 



1 



*m 3 



■ .... : 



ft 



I 



/ 



i> 



G 



76 




Members of 
the womens' 
golf team are 
Cris Patti- 
son, Sarah 
Sates, Ericka 
Britchford- 
Steele, Car- 
rie Katte, 
T i f f any 
Whituorth, 
Amy Wil- 
liams, and 
S h a r n a 
Spillman. 






77 



Photographic Strvicei 



RUNNING TO WIN 




7 want to 

be able to 

run to the 

best of my 

ability and 

be proud. 

Chris Webb 



The Bulldog runners started off 
the season on the "right foot" by 
giving a strong performance at the 
first two meets. The men placed 
third in their meet at Berry Col- 
lege with the help of Chris Webb. 
He did an outstanding job by plac- 
ing second. In the Pepsi Invita- 
tional held at Southern Miss, the 
men's team placed seventh. Senior 
Kim McLeod led the women's team 
to place fifth in both meets. The 
rest of the season was a success as 
well due to the supervision of head 
coach Bill McClure. In the final 
standings, the men's team placed 
fifth, the women's team placed sec- 
ond and the final composite placed 
the Bulldogs at third. 

Desi Havard 




S 



Photographic Servictt 

John Camp hands off the baton to Chris Webb in the 400 meter relay. 



78 




Photographic 5rrinc»i 



Ashleigh Thomas performs one of her record setting high jumps. 



79 



80 





(Jar left)Jennifer Smith reach- 
es out to catch a fly ball. 



Samford player makes th 
tag at second. 



WITH A SWING OF THE BAT 



■■ ■ 
■ 



H 



'* 



The Samford women's Softball 
team finished its season at 20-36, 
with players and coaches alike 
feeling a vast improvement over 
last year's 14-24 mark. 

"Just look at the teams we 
played this year. We beat teams 
like Michigan State and Furman, 
and only lost 3-0 to Oklahoma 
State," outfielder Jamie Meador 
said. 

The Lady Bulldogs placed sec- 
ond in the New South Women's 
Athletic Conference at Georgia 
State, losing to Georgia State in 
the championship game 2-0. Pam 
Abernathy, Jennifer Johnson and 
Beth Myatt were named to the All- 
conference first team, while Jen- 
nifer Smith was named to the sec- 
ond team. Head coach Rodney Dal- 
ton was named Coach of the Year. 

"In three years, we've moved 
from sixth to third to second, and 
the conference itself has improved 
with every year," Meador said. 
Dalton said, "The season went as 
we wanted it to go. We peaked at 
the right time. We had our bumpy 
spots early in the year, but we were 



ready for the conference." Pam 
Abernathy led the team hitting .313. 
Ginger Hall was second, batting 
.301. 

Dalton said, "The Southern Invi- 
tational tournament that we hosted 
at Pelham was a big step for us. It 
helped teams from all regions hear 
about and see what Samford Softball 
is trying to do." 

"This year was just alot of fun," Dal- 
ton said. "I thought our pitching this 
year was the key to our success. Our 
pitching was solid, and the best thing 
we had going for us was that we had 
two pitchers," he said. After a rough 
start, the team agreed that their poor 
beginning is what made their second 
place conference standing so very spe- 
cial. 



ROSTER 



Name 








Position 


Pam Abernathy 




CP 


Jennifer Johnson 




PINF 


Jennifer Smith 




SS 


Kim Mossey 




OF 


Marnee Jones 




INF-OF 


Ginger Hall 




OF 


Annie Belcher 




OF 


Kim Oelschlager 




OF- IB 


Donna Gable 




IB 


Monica Ikner 




C IB 


Leya Petty 




1B-OF 


Jamie Meador 




OF 


Beth Myatt 




PISF 


Head Coach — 


Rodney Dalton 


Assistant Coach — Jim 


Solen 



81 



LADY DOGS ON THE RISE 



Congratulations are in order for the Lady Bulldogs on 
their most successful season. The varsity volleyball team 
ended the season just before Thanksgiving break with an 
18-18 season record. 

Samford University finished fourth in the New South Wom- 
en's Athletic Conference Tournament and had several 
players honored as members of the All-tournament teams. 
They were under the leadership of head coach Beth Dalton, 
offensive coordinator Tien Lee and defensive coordinator 
Scott Utz. The team faced a tough schedule this year in- 
cluding Georgia State, Mississippi State, University of 
Alabama and the University of Alabama in Birmingham, 
as well as teams ranked high in Division I-AA, such as Troy 
State and Jacksonville State. The most exciting matches 
were Georgia State and Jacksonville State. Both matches 
went to five games and were close until the end. 
"I was really excited that we beat them, especially for the 
seniors because it was our first time to do so since the 
volleyball program began here at Samford," said Utz. 
"Looking back, I am especially proud of our win against 
Georgia State, the 1988 and 1989 conference champion." 
Around mid-season the ladies attended the Mississippi 
State Invitational Tournament. Samantha Huff, as setter, 
earned a position on the All-tournament Team. 
The conference tournament was held at Florida Inter- 
national University in Miami. The ladies came out strong 
and put away Stetson in a three-game match but later fell 
to this same team and became fourth in the tournament. 



* 



♦ <♦ 



Photographic Services 

Erin Price and Heather Carr display their defensive skills. 



82 




Photographic Semces 



ROUNDING THIRD 




The Samford Bulldogs set the school rec- 
ord for wins in a season but still fell 
short in its goal for a winning season 
finishing at 25-28. The previous best 
was 23 wins during the 1984 season. 
However the Bulldogs did face their 
toughest schedule ever and did bring 
some outstanding individual perfor- 
mances. 

Tour teams which received bids to the 
NCAA tournament were on the schedule, 
and the Bulldogs took victories over 
World Series participant Georgia 
Southern, conference champion Stetson 
and Southern Mississippi. 
The Bulldogs were 18-14 at one time, 
but a run-in with Georgia Southern in 
Statesboro that resulted in a sweep for 
the Eagles seemed to turn things the 
wrong way. The Bulldogs dropped two- 
of-three from Stetson losing their second 
one-run game to the Hatters. 
Samford finished winning four of their 
last seven and beating cross town rival 
Alabama-Birmingham 6-0 on the Blaz- 
ers home field and finishing the season 



with a win over Southern Mississippi. 
As far as individuals go Danny Reed 
and Chad Ott were the unmistakeable 
leaders this season. Both were named to 
the Trans America Athletic conference 
All-conference team. 
Reed, a junior, batted .345 and led the 
team in hits with 67, runs with 64 and 
RBTs with 39. Ott was one of the nations 
leaders in doubles with 23 for the season 
He led the team with a .365 batting 
average and stole 24 bases. 
Senior pitcher Don'l Dease came on 
with a strong finish shutting out UAB 
and defeating Southern Mississippi 4-3. 
He finished with a 7-3 mark and struck 
out 81 batters in 81 and a third innings. 
Another senior Phil Holmes had a 5-3 
record. 

The outlook looks bright hitting wise for 
next season with Ott and Reed returning 
along with outfielder Mike Kash who hit 
.363 with 37 RBTs, catcher Lee Gann 
.314 and shortstop Brian Cook .309. 



ft 





A i in 



Photographic Services 

A Major League hopeful hammers the ball to deep left field. 





84 




85 



"This year 

we have 

more wins 

than 

ever. " 

Tommy Walker- 
coach 




Photographic Serxncei 

Members of the baseball team congratulate each other after winning a tough game. 



86 






AND COMING 
HOME 



SCORE BOARD 



su 

3 

5 

15 

4 

4 

11 

1 

6 

9 

15 

8 

6 

6 

8 

6 

16 

4 

3 

13 

4 

2 

4 

4 

6 

13 

16 

13 



UAB 

South Alabama 
Tennessee State 
Radford 
Radford 
Livingston 
UAB 
Auburn 
West Geogia 
Mobile College 
Alabama State 
Saginaw Valley 
Saginaw Valley 
Stetson 
Stetson 
Stetson 
Austin Peay 
Austin Peay 
Mississippi College 
Mississippi College 

Livingston 

Georgia Southern 

Georgia Southern 

Georgia Southern 

Tennessee State 

Vanderbilt 

Mercer 



OPP 

4 

13 



5 
3 

10 

13 
7 
4 
2 
5 
5 
3 
9 

13 
3 
3 
4 

5 
3 
9 
3 

13 
1 
4 




SU 

// 

2 

13 

7 

5 





5 

11 

4 

4 

3 

6 

10 

5 

5 

3 

12 

8 

18 

2 

4 

6 

11 



4 



Birmingham Southern 

Alabama 

Birmingham Southern 

Talladega 

Georgia Southern 

Georgia Southern 

Georgia Southern 

Austin Peay 
Sacramento State 
Alabama-Birmingham 
Stetson 
Stetson 
Stetson 
Alabama State 
Auburn 
Faulkner 
Mercer 
Mercer 
Mercer 
Talladega 
West Georgia 
South Alabama 
Alabama-Birmingham 
Birmingham Southern 
Southern Mississippi 
Southern Mississippi 



OPP 

3 

11 

12 

1 

9 

8 

12 

13 

12 

12 

7 

4 

5 

6 

11 

11 

11 

6 

9 

7 

3 

5 



6 

13 

3 




Members of the baseball team are Clem Seay, Phil Holmes, Chad Oil, Mime Kash, Dammy 
Meed, Tim Hogan, Lee Gann, Brian Cook, Lee Rafferty, Mike Lums/ord, Robert 
Alvarado, Joe Commick, Johm McClemey, Seam McMamamom, Joe Hutchinson, Ckarles 
Cmlp, Chuck Howard, Marvimlulick, Jeff Beard, Mike Kidd, Amdy Notem.Jim Coolsby, 
Ed Kinxer, Terry Flymm, Dom'l Dease amd Steve Levam. 



87 



CAN'T TOUCH THIS 






Fans. Players. Penalty Flags. What 
do these three things signify? To most 
people, it denotes the onset of another 
football season. To college students, it 
means the start of fall semester, and 
the beginning of intramural sports. 

The intramural sports program 
was designed to promote athletics 
within all students. Organizations 
such as fraternities, sororities and 
campus ministries got involved. It 
gave them a chance to make new 
friends and show off their talent at 
the same time. There seemed to be a 
sport that captured almost everyones 
individual taste. The activities in- 
cluded flag football, wallyball, vol- 
leyball, basketball and tennis. 

This year a new idea was imple- 
mented into the intramural football 
program. Instead of one-hand touch, 
the game would now be played with 
flags. The decision to change the for- 



"You go left. You go right. WOW! Who's 
that girl? And you go straight up the mid- 
dle." These were only a few of the whispers 
overheard in the Pike huddle as they 
planned their strategy against the Sigma 
Nu's. 



88 





89 



"We feel 

that we're 

providing 

a quality 

program 

for the 

students/' 

Rod Dalton 



90 




With the help of Ann Chastain, the Komodos gain a victory over Chi Omega 




GOING FOR THE FLAG 



mat was made by the Assistant Athletic Director Rod Dal- 
ton, who also serves as the chairman of the intramural 
program. The reason for this program was to eliminate the 
amount of injuries occurring on the field. "The flags have 
been put there to prevent problems with aggressiveness. " 

The change also brought a new challenge to the game. 
Each player wears a belt around his waist that has two 
colored strips that are attached by velcro. The opposing 
player must get possession of that flag. It took a little more 
knack to grap a flag than it did just to touch someone. 

With the new flag football program put into play, the 
players would definitely sustain less injuries. The next 
problem to be solved was getting someone other than stu- 
dents to officiate the games. 

Drsi Havard 




Photographic 



Even with the new system, football will always be an aggressive sport between fraternities. 




91 



1990 



M^SI^ 



iSHdS 



^S 



14 



15 



16^ 




17' 







21 



2^ 



29| 



CAMPUS 



MINISTRIES 



92 




Special Collection! 

The Old Main Administration building on the old Eastlake Campus. 



93 



MONDAY AT 10:00 AM, 






Do you know where the students are? 
Most likely we're at Convo. It's 9:55 a.m. 
I'd better hurry or I'll be late for Convo. I 
really need to go today because I only have 
32 and this is my last year to make it to 64. 
I walk in the Chapel and frantically try to 
pick out a seat. All the seats in the balcony 
and in the back are full, so I have to sit up 
front. After taking my seat I start looking 
around. What do I see? A bunch of happy, 
chattery people who, like me, have to sit up 
front. Name, social security number, and 
status I put down on my Convo Card. I look 
to my right and see a guy who is frantically 
trying to finish up his math assignment 
before his 11:00 class. On my left a girl has 
already fallen asleep on her boyfriend's 
shoulder. 

This is a pretty typical Monday, Wednes- 
day, and sometimes Friday morning at 
10:00 for many of us here at Samford. 
Sixty-four convo credits are required prior 
to graduation. In essence, convo is a time 
for relaxing and enjoying the enlightening 
words of the speaker, but if listening to 
speakers is not your idea of fun, there are 
plenty of other ways to reach sixty-four. 

Ann Redmon 





Photographic Sirvicts 



Photographic Services 

Mrs. Margaret W. Clifford, granddaughter of Booker T. Wash- 
ington is shown unveiling the bronze plaque of her grandfather. 
This was the Induction Ceremony to the Hall of Fame held last 
September. Left, Associate Justice of United States Supreme 
Court, Anthony Kennedy, enlightened Cumberland students at 
a special law convocation this fall. 



94 



1 




At the mandatory University convocation held this 
fall, Provost William Hull (left) presents Dr. Shirley 
Schooley with the James A. Buchanan award. Below, 
Scott Slate and Lisa Carter in Samford Univeruti 
Theater production of "The Glass Menagerie". At- 
tendance of plays are also an alternative convo credit 
instead of the regular 10 o'clock convos. Bottom left, 
Runoho Rashidi, an expert on African presence in 
early Asia, spoke at the Black History Month Con- 
vocation this spring. 



Photographic Services 





Photographic Services 



Photographic Services 



95 



CAMPUS 
MINISTRIES 



A unique group of students from all walks of campus life — 
using their indiviual talents, interests, and ministerial skills 
to help those around them — make up Campus Ministries. 
One of the most important goals we can have in our lives is to 
become all God intends for us to be. The many programs and 
ministries overseen by Campus Ministies give students op- 
portunities to reach this goal. 

When asked what Campus Ministries is, Ms. Virginia Brid- 
ges, Director of Campus Ministries, replied, "Campus Min- 
istries is not an organization, but works through organ- 
izations. Under the umbrella of Campus Ministries there are 
approximately thirty-two groups ranging from BSU Choir to 
the Inner City Mission Team. 

Each organization which is part of Campus Ministries is 
student led. The Executive Council of Campus Ministries is 
composed of twelve students who coordinate these groups. The 
Executive Council is chosen each spring for the following 



school year through an interview process. This team seeks U 
discover the needs of students on campus and the needs 
those in our area. Then they provide programs and ministrie 
to meet those needs. 

One such need is World Hunger. This year, Kristen Hanse 
was the executive member in charge of this ministry. Student 
raised and donated over three thousand dollars to this fun 
through collecting change in rice bowl banks, donating mone 
for an air-lift, and contributing one dollar to eat in the cafi 

Another need students have is the need to worship. Bet 
Rowell was the executive member in charge of this area. Som 
of the special worship services held include Hanging of Th 
Green, Covenant Worship, Outreach '90, and Thanksgivin 
and Easter Communion. 

As the following pages show, Campus Ministries is growin 
and learning by giving and loving. Andrea cant 



1989-1990 Executive 
Council. From left to 
right: Ms. Virginia 
Bridges, Melissa Bai- 
ley, Laurel Ward, 
Kristen Hansen. Sec- 
ond row: Jud Hen- 
drix, Kristi Whorton, 
Mandy Newman, 
Steven Lawley, and 
Beth Rowell. Top 
row: Jay Straughan, 
Christy Hines, Eric 
Spivey, and Sicloe 
Hinkle. 




Andrea Car 



Campus Ministries 




Is .. 



97 



Freshman 
Council 



As a member of Freshman Council it was a real blessing for 
me. I still wasn't quite sure what Freshman Council was when 
I signed up at Orientation last summer, but I found myself 
looking forward to every meeting as the school year 
progressed. I think Freshman Council encourages its members 
to really study the Bible and form their own opinions. Our 
group brought up and discussed several topics that I had 
come in contact with before, but I had not really given much 
thought to them. 

Hearing the beliefs and questions of others and having the 
opportunity to bring up my own questions about the Bible 



helped me focus more clearly on my understanding of it. 

Besides the spiritual growth I experienced this year, Fresh 
man Council was a great break from my studies. Many areas of 
our campus were represented in the council, so we were 
informed on what was going on around us. 

Furthermore, the fellowship we shared was special. We 
grew from a bunch of confused and overwhelmed freshman to 
a group of friends that listened to each other's ideas, prob- 
lems, and feelings and sought to support one another. That's a 
great thing to be a part of, especially when you're a freshman' 
Julie Cantrell 




Brown, 



. 7 e 



reshman Council-lst Row- Amy Styers, Julie Cantrell, Cynthia Edwards, Julie Johnson, Ms. Bridges. 2nd row- Amy box, Kan Brown, Michelle St. John, 
Karen Luker. 3rd Row- Mrs. Martin, Karen Baumann, Caroline Windsor, Cindy Keen, Jessica Harrison, Melanie Graham, Lynn Hadden. 4th Row- 
helle Huffaker, Jennifer Baker, Jennifer Bri dwell, James Kelly, Paul Hughes and Derek Sharp. 



Stretching the minds of freshman 



98 




DISCIPLESHIP 
AND PRAYER 

Discipleship and prayer are two vital parts in the growth of a 
Christian. This past year, Judd Hendrix and Laurel Ward were 
the executive members working with prayer groups. Some of the 
special prayer times they held included forming prayer partners 
at Vision '89, forming Operation World prayer groups to pray for 
world missions, holding weekend prayer chains to pray for 
Samford, organizing men's and women's prayer groups around 
campus, forming a prayer chain for the student-led revival, 
providing materials for students, and observing the National 
Day of Prayer. 

Discipleship groups are an outlet for a small group of students 
to meet together on a regular basis to promote a personal walk 
with God and to encourage one another through accountability, 
scripture-memory, in-depth Bible Study, sharing and prayer. It is 
not just another Bible study. It is one person investing his life in 
a few others in order to help them walk through the paths of life 
which they may have already encountered. It is learning from the 
lifestyle of another. 

Groups meet once a week for one or two hours. They often 
create such unity and love for one another that they become a 
primary source of spiritual growth and encouragement. Through 
discipleship, Christians are encouraged to apply II Timothy 2:2 
and take what they learn and "entrust (it) to faithful men, that 
they may be able to teach others also," thus having their own part 

in fulfilling the great commission. Christy Hines and Andrea Carter 



A group of prayer partners (top) gather 
for their weekly prayer time. 



A discipleship and prayer group (left) 
enjoy fellowship together after their 
meeting. 



Spiritual growth through discipleship 



99 



CHRISTIAN EMPHASIS WEEK 



In response to many students' concerns 
regarding the development of a positive 
self-esteem, this year's Executive Council 
planned 1990s Christian Emphasis Week 
around the theme "Authenticity." 

The services portrayed Jesus as the ex- 
ample of authenticity and showed students 
how they needed to be authentic themselves 
and be the person God created them to be. 

The week's services included outstand- 
ing speakers: Dr. Killinger, the Distin- 
guished Professor of Religion and Culture 
at Samford, Dr. Martin Bell of St. Francis 
ofAssisi Eposcopal Church, and dramatic 
artists Paul and Nicole Johnson and 
Suzanne Martin. 





Andrea Carter 



Laurel Ward and Christy Hints lead a "Prayer for Authencity 



Enriching the spiritua 



100 




Andrea Carter 



Andrea Carter 



hwareness of students. 



Paul Johnson and Nicole Johnson perform a spe 
rial skit for convocation. 




Suzanne Martin (far left) performs in convo 
during this special week of activities. 




Rev. Martin Bell (left) honored us by 
preaching during convo. 




Andrea Carter 



101 





Martha McGowan watches the play performed on stage. 



All pictures by Andrea Carter 

Pray, Pray, Pray. STARE! Pray, Pray, Pray. . . 




New Orlean onlookers watch the singers on stage perform. 



Reaching Out To Troubled Youth 



102 





Urban 
Ministries 

How exactly does one minister to the people of the city? The 
answer is quite simple — with the love of God. 

"Urban Ministry, Inc." is in the business of serving God by 
serving people. The organization is located at 1229 Cotton 
Avenue, S.W. in West End. Their main conviction is to serve 
the people who are not stable spiritually, as well as fi- 
nancially. To meet the people's physical needs, the organ- 
ization provides financial services to those in severe need, 
renovation for decaying houses and buildings, a community 
kitchen, a tutorial program for children, a food bank, a 
clothes bank, a service network for medical help, and com- 
munity and economic development to enable people to help 
themselves. 

"Urban Ministry, Inc." works closely with "The New Com- 
munity Church" of West End. Together they strive to share the 
loving and sharing Gospel of Jesus Christ. In seeing that 
"Urban Ministry, Inc." has put action into the statement "I 
love you with the love of God," the people are very eager to 
hear the story of Jesus' love and His promise for everyone. 

Students from Samford have been involved as tutors in the 
tutoring program, and as workers in the RUSH Center 
(renovating decaying houses and buildings). Their volunteer 
efforts have done much in ministering to others, as well as in 
teaching themselves the value of serving others. God has 
commanded His children "to find those who are lost" and "to 
feed those who are hungry." "Urban Ministry, Inc." has set 
out to do just that. Andrea DeMarino 

Susan Schenk and Tricia Nelson (top left) teach the children a song before 
they begin tutoring. 



The children (middle) enjoy running for candy after they break a pinata. 



Eric Spivey (left) sings a song with the children after they were tutored. 



Andrea Carter 



Tutoring children struggling in school 



103 



THE VILLE CREW 



"THE VILLE CREW," Samford's inner 
city ministry team, has had a successful 
'89-'90. Every Saturday morning this 
group of twenty or more people goes to 
Loveman's Village to play games, have fun, 
and love little children so that they may 
learn about the love of Jesus Christ. 

The morning begins at the playground 
with fun and games. Next, favorite songs 
like "My God is so BIG" and "Funky 
Chicken" are sung. Afterwards, several 
group members share an action-packed sto- 
ry dealing with a Biblical principle. At the 
end of the morning, "The Ville Crew" and 
all the children huddle for a closing 
prayer. 

"The kids really miss us when we don't 
come to the park and we miss them when we 
are unable to go," explains one of "The 
Ville Crew." 

On Tuesday mornings at 7:30 "The Ville 
Crew" gathers again in the student center 
T.V. lounge to pray for the ministry. 
Prayer has become an essential part of the 
ministry as participants have grown and 
sought a vision. "The Ville Crew" also 
sponsors two big events, Fall /Thanks- 
giving Carnival and Kid's Day. 





m 

Andrea Carter 

David Valle and Dawn Tunis learn new watermelon eating techniques from this inner-city kid. 



104 



being a big brother or 




Andrta Carter 



Brad Jacobs and Trisha Miller explain the art 
watermellon eating to a few of the kids. 



Andrea Carter 





Melinda Calloway (left) poses for the cam- 
era with her favority inner-city kid. 



Bruce Powers (left) plays basketball with 
inner-city kids. 



Andrea Carter 



big sister to a lonely child 



105 



Missions 

Trips 

and Habitat 

for Humanity 



"Then I heard the voice of the Lord saying, "Whom shall I 
send? and who will go for us? And I said, 'Here am I. Send 
me!' " Isaiah 6:8 

Local missions, Spring Break, and Summer Missions: a 
taste of love through a touch of the world. 

Just as Isaiah answered God's call so many years ago, many 
students continue to answer it today. Through the numerous 
mission opportunities offered through Campus Ministries and 
its organizations, students are able to reach out and minister 
to others. 

From pushing an inner-city child on a swing and sharing 
God's love with him, to caroling to elderly shut-ins; from 
telling a North Carolina Indian about Jesus to witnessing to a 
New Orleans street person; from helping make a house livable 
for families around Birmingham, to construction work in the 
Soviet Union; students are touching our world with God's 
love. 

Working with local mission teams were Eric Spivey and 
Nicole Hinkle, and with Summer Missions were Mandy New- 
man, Kristi Whorton and Melissa Bailey. 

This spring Campus Ministries, along with the University 
of Alabama at Birmingham and Birmingham Southern, ini- 
tiated a campus chapter of Habitat for Humanity here in 
Birmingham. During Spring Break, Marta Tyree, Sam Fitch, 
Dr. and Mrs. Jon Clemmensen, and Ms. Ginny Bridges 
worked to clear a lot in Prattville for an eight-house com- 
munity. Their efforts were followed by the work of others to 
construct the homes. Andrea Carter 



Marta Tyree cleans land in Prattville for the eight-house community. 




Building homes for the homeless I 



106 




All Pictures by Andrea Carte 



(top) Scott Thomas, Chris Cole, David McRae, and Mark Moers think they are 
automatic letter stuffers. 



f * 

V ^ 




Mark Moers and David McRae perform the mime "We did'nt start the Fire' 
in Key West, FL. 



n 





•*-. 



Paul Buschman talks to a New Orleans man while a mime group is per- 



forming on stage 



Reaching Out to College Students 



107 



NEW ORLEANS 



''Something old, something new; something borrowed, some- 
thing blue." Words not often used in the context of a mission 
trip, but participants in this year's New Orleans spring break 
mission trip experienced the words of this saying in more ways 
than one. 

Veterans of previous experiences at the Vieux Carre Baptist 
Church looked for signs of old acquaintances made in past years 
which they helped to acquaint the new participants with the new 
experiences of street ministry. Witnessing techniques and ex- 
periences borrowed from previous years helped to continue what 
has become a Samford tradition in the blue-light district of the 
Crescent City. 

These old words were also experienced in a wedding, which 
was perhaps the most unexpected ministry opportunity of this 
year's trip. An old pastor, a new baby, a bride in a borrowed 
dress, and a groom in a blue shirt participated in this unique 
ceremony. The groom was Tony Poche — one of the continuing 
bright spots of previous Samford mission trips. 

This young local became a Christian after being witnessed to 
by two Samford students four years ago. He has become an active 
member of the group in the ensuing years participating in street 
witnessing and lending his great talents in pantomine. Par- 
ticipants in this year's trip delighted in giving this opportunity 
to the young couple after learning that they were living together 
with their infant son without the benefits of a wedding because 
they were unable to afford the expense of such a ceremony. 

Mark Thomas and Kathy 
McRae stand up with Tony 
Poche and his bride as they 
take their wedding vows. 



Through the joy of seeing these two spirtually united and 
their son gain wedded parents, Samford students were able 
to participate in a unique way of sharing God's love. 

The joy and love experienced in this occurrence at the 
beginning of the week carried over into the rest of the week. 
Another person influenced by this love was William, an 
alcoholic encountered by some of the students on the wharf. 
After staying in the church talking to group members all 
night, William was taken to a drug rehabilitation center, 
where he was led to Christ. 

An integral part of each year's trip is when the par- 
ticipants use their talents in song, pantomine, drama, and 
clowning to share a Gospel message in concerts in Jackson 
Square. 

"God really blessed the concerts by allowing us to over- 
come distractions from maintenance men bearing chain 
saws and harrassment from a policeman," Chris Davis, a 
leader on the trip commented. "The main point of the 
concerts is to allow Samford students to engage onlookers 
in conversation and to talk to them about Jesus. The crowds 
were larger than ever this year and more people made 
decisions as a result of the sharing by the students." 

Chris summed up the trip by saying, "Even though each 
time down to New Orleans is different in that different 
things happen, each time you are struck by the reality of the 
world and the simplicity of the Gospel. " 



Mark Thomas 




ar^*-;^ -=# 



Mm-* 



Witnessing on the streets. 



108 




A CHI 




nSn Jackson's Squaj^e 
lisseems no one cares. 



Army coat, beard and wine, 

Old torn cap and a disillusioned mind. 

Well, can I share the love of God with him 

Can I help him in this world of sin? 

He doesn't think so, but I know God can, 

I see the face of a child in this man. 

Face of a child in the nan* 





I lo«: at him and he 
My hefert is filled w 
"Pardon me buddy, b 
"Well, I don't thin 
Can I take you somewhe 
And take a load off yo 
I pray for wisdom now, 
See the face of a chil 
ace of a child in the 



s at me, 
fear and pity, 
ould you spare a dime?" 
, but I have some extra time 




3 

r 



^J^te to 
we y feet?" 
I know I can 
in this man. 



eat 






f 



W?< 



I listen to him and 
e's as^mfian^ just 






I come to see that 
as real as you and me. 
e's golj^mirid, and he's got/ feelings too 
ut he doesn't know wha ; God's love can do 
You know sometimes its lard to share with 
Tell him about love, but^Ke won't give in 
His life is so hard, butPl know he ca 
I see the face of a chilft in this 
Face of a child in the man. 




T 




^ 



c 



f 



Our time is ending, we must say %oodbye. 

I'll have his memory with me for a lifetime. 

Until I die you know I'll pray for him 

That he will open up and let the Saviour in, 

Oh, I did my best; oh, I pray I did. 

I know that God convicts and the Spirit g^Lves, 

And I'll be back again, I know I will. 

To see the face of a child in the man. 

Face of a child in the man. 




? 






Chris Davis 



109 



Summer Missions 



Each year, there are several activities 
planned to help send Samford students 
out as summer missionaries. Samford 
sends out more summer missionaries than 
any other university in America. This 
year, we sent students all over the United 
States and to several foreign countries. 
Fall Carnival, Birthday Cookies, and Ex- 
am Care packages are fund raisers for 
summer missions. Each spring, many stu- 
dents apply, go through an interview pro- 
cess and then are placed in positions pro- 
vided by the Home Missions Board and 
Foreign Mission Board. These summer ex- 
periences have impacted many lives and 
really provided perspectives for partici- 
pants. What a vmrthwhile way to invest a 



summer! 




Andrea Carter 

Lisa McNeal, Lisa Stagg, Wendy Irvin, Kelly 
Stedeford, and Janelle Johnson meet to discuss their 
summer mission plans. 




■ 






Andrea Carter 

Eric Spivey preaches at the Lake Tahoe Resort Ministries. 



110 



learning to be salt & | 




Members of the 
Zambia team: Ka- 
ren Romine, Trisha 
Miller, Evie Mc- 
Call, and Beth Sin- 
gleton sing in convo 
and share their ad- 
ventures of summer 
missions. 



Andrea Carter 

(left) These students receive first hand experience on bap- 
tizing the original method. 



Andrea Carter 



ight in a tasteless & dark world 



in 



WORD 
PLAYERS 



Word Players, a Creative Ministery team that express their 
talents and share the word of God. Under the leadership of 
Sherrie Rothermel, the team travels througout the South spread- 
ing God's word through Drama and Music. Members of Word 
Players are: Kit Deason,Jim Baggett, Martie Williams, Michelle 
Mohr, Prassanata Verma, Jamie Tuning, Melissa Waldron, Au- 
tumn Baggott, Sherrie Rothermel, Tony Hale, Lisa Carter and 
Barbara Dawson. 










112 




SON- 
REFLECTORS 

Everybody loves a clown. . . The Son Reflectors are full of 
clowns and mimes because they are a creative ministry team. 
They clown and mime at nursing homes, churches, and com- 
munity activities. The mime team does skits to songs such as 
"People Need The Lord", "Where Do You Hide Your Heart", 
and "We Did'nt Start The Fire". Many of the mimes are 
created by the members of the team. Many of the team's mem- 
bers have been involved in teaching other clown and mime 
groups. Some of the group participated with proffessional 
mime Doug Berkey at the "Mission 90" conference in Fort 
Worth, Texas. This student directed team meets weekly and is 
open to anyone willing to share God's message of salvation 
through this unique medium. The purpose of the group is 
simply to reflect what Christ, God's Son, is doing in each of 
their lives individually and as a group. 







Andrea Carter 

Members include: David McRae, Lisa Stagg, Penny Langdon, Marcie Hinton, Mark Bates, 
Mark Moers, and Jeri Parker. 



Dramatic Arts 



113 








Andrea Carter 

One of BSU's many convocation speakers waits anxiously to speak. 



Andrea Carter 

BSU members enjoy donuts late one night after meeting. 



BSU 



t 






'2(11 



Regardless of the number present at the weekly meetings,^ ^ 
BSU provides an atmosphere of intimacy for all who at- 1 ^ 
tend. There's something unique in that aside from personal^ y, 
status on campus (or lack thereof), all are viewed as equals 
through the brotherhood of Christ. BSU is a place where 
everyone is someone, discipleship is realized, mistakes are 
forgiven and failures are forgotten. Junior Paul Short sees 
the attitude of BSU as "seriously following Christ's ex- m 
ample and taking it to heart." y 

// is hoped that the members of BSU accept each individual t „, ( 
— whoever they are — and through a mutual effort of love, ^ 
try to promote spiritual growth that is appropriate to their j^ 
particular need and context in life. Realizing the creative ] Kt 
attribute of God, individuality is not something to be ,i fJi 
scorned, rather it is viewed as a call to celebration. 5[ ( 

BSU Break Away is a key factor in maintaining the foun- \\ n 
dation on which the other ministreis are built. Break Away Mr 
provides ample time for fellowship and for inspirational [^ 
speakers on a weekly basis. The BSU Council offers other i^ f 
opportunities during the week for Prayer Partners, Bible ^ 



experiencing 



114 




BSU officers:Kathy McRae, Kelly 
Stedeford, Lias Stagg, Paul Short, 
Daphne Hairston, Don Macon, 
Dawn Palmer, Roxznne Robinson. 



(far left)Kelly Stedeford, Wendy 
Hines, Karen Reid, and DeAnna 
Clark at BSU mission '90. 



Taking a break from the BSU meet- 
ing this family group poses for a 
picture. 



Uudy, tutorial programs for inner-city 
hildren along with other mission proj- 
cts. 

Missions is close to the heart of BSU. 
">ne of the focal points of the 1989-90 
chool year was Mission 90 in Fort 
Worth, Texas, during the Christmas 
• ireak. During the conference students 
vere provided with opportunities to 
pend time with both Home and Foreign 
nissionaries to learn of the struggles 
md successes of missionaries in doing 
he work of the Gospel in other places, 
his trip was made in conjunction with 
Hlent Witness — the mime team of the 
tSU Choir. 

Hong with casual outings during the 
ear, other major events include the fall 
eadership Conference and the Spring 
'tudent Conference — both at Shocco 
'prings Baptist Assembly. An honor for 



Andrea Carter 

Samford was to have the BSU president, Dawn 
Palmer, serving as BSU State Secretary. The 
BSU also participated in the Fall Carnival for 
Summer Missions and in another joint effort 
with BSU Choir for Step Sing. 
BSU provides an environment conducive for fel- 
lowship, inspiration and growth in a commit- 
ment to Christ. 

Andrea Carter 



Christ Through Others and Ourselves 



115 





Randall 
McGinni 
charge! 



Chism, Jennifer Willis, Chris Cole, Mark Moers, Christy Hines, Scott 
s, Bruce Powers, Laurel Ward and Joy Davis still don't know who is in 



Andrea Carte, 
Fall Retreat in Cook Springs "I love all my Neighbors who...." 



BSU Choir 

BSU Choir is one of the most diverse group 
on campus, but it is also one of the most caring 

f roups. This year's choir was over 100 mem- 
ers strong. The choir is divided into family 
groups, which are great support groups for\ 
each member. 

Ministry is the main objective of the choir, 
and is carried out not only through music, but 
also through ministry teams and mission^ 
trips. 

This year's ministry teams included a pu 
pet team, two skit I drama groups, a prayer-^ 
and encouragement team, a clown ana mimt^ 
team. These teams led in fellowships after ^ 
concerts, as well as reaching out to people ow.w ( 
mission trips. Over Christmas break Sileni «j 
Witness (mime team) had the privilege ofper-^ 
forming at Mission '90 in Ft. Worth, Texas.^ 
The team not only performed at the confer-\d 
ence, but spent the week learning about Home^ 
and Foreign Missions. \^ u 



Making a joyfuh 



116 




The 1990 BSU choir. 



(Far left) Mime Team Silent Witness 
front- Jennifer Davisand Jeri Parker 
middle- Karen Reid, Christy Hines, 
Andrea Carter, and DeAnna Clark 
top- Mike Westveer, Mark Bates, and 
Mark Moers. 



"The Model American Family." One 
ofBSU's many family groups. 



Each year, BSU Choir takes 
two mission trips, one is in the 
Fall and one in the Spring. 
This year s fall trip consisted of 
concerts, construction work, 
ind inner city ministry in 
Sfashville, Tenn. 

The Spring Tour was spent 
vorkingfor a week at Suntand 
Mental Institution in Gainesville, Fla. There 
he Choir built benches, painted, cataloged 
\ooks, waxed floors, made flowerbeds, and 
\uilt a driveway. Each member also had the 
opportunity to visit with the patients. The 
l veek ended in Panama City where the choir 
Performed in two campgrounds. 

"Most of us live in a sheltered world. We 
\pend our time with those like us, very seldom 
\eing exposed to the many faces of life. I saw a 
Hfferent face on this tour — one now per- 
manently impressed in my memory. And 
hough I could never understand all the whys 



Andrea Carter 



oise unto the Lord 



117 




Exposed To The Many Faces 
OfLife 



or even communicate with the 
faces, I could give a hug or hold 
a hand and pray that somehow 
my touch could make a differ- 
ence. It may or may not nave 
made any difference in their 
lives, but it touched my heart in 
a very special way. I pray that I 
will never be content with just 
knowing those same familiar 
faces, but with God's guidance 
I will always reach out to those 
who are different. They, like 
the people at Sunland, add spe- 
cial dimensions to my life, for 
each new face shows me another 
glimpse of God," said Andrea 
Carter. 




Andrea Carter 

BSU clowns are always clowning around. 




Andrea Carter 

Bruce Powers, Sabrina Carter, David McRae, and Mark Newman believe "slave labor" still exists. 



118 



t 



Doing unto "the least j 



^ 




Andrea Carter 



"May All Who Come Behind Us Find Us Faith 
ful." 



The Mime team "Silent Witness" (far left 
performs for a small church. 



BSU choir clown team members Steve 
Jones, (left) Dana Funderhurn, Chris Cole 
and Greg O'Barr work with children in 
Sashiille on Mini Tour. 



Andrra Carter 



these" as Jesus would have done 



119 





ACADEMICS 




120 



M_ 




Special Colltctiont 



Renfroe Hall on the Eastlake Campus consisted of classrooms and the 
Cafeteria. 



121 



The President 



Dr. Thomas E. Corts graduated from 
Georgetown University. He received his 
Master's and Ph.D. degrees from Indi- 
ana University. After becoming Presi- 
dent of Samford in 1983, he contributed 
considerable time as a speaker for 
school, church, and civic events of local, 
regional, and national scope. He was 
also an active member of the Brookwood 
Baptist Church where he served as dea- 
con and taught an adult Sunday School 
class. 

He and his wife, Maria, had two daugh- 
ters, both of whom graduated from 
Samford, and one son who is currently 

enrolled at Samford. 
Desi Havard 



Thomas E. Corts, President. A.B., Georgetown 
College; M.A., Ph.D., Indiana University. 




Leslie S. Wright, Chancellor. A.B., M.A., Uni- 
versity of Louisville; LL.D., Auburn University; 
LL.D., University of Alabama; Ped.D., University 
of Louisville; L.H.D., Samford University. 




William E. Hull, Provost. B.A., Samford University; 
M.Div., Ph.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. 



122 




Gerald A. Macon, Vice President for Business 
Affairs. A.A., Wingate College; B.S., B.A., Uni- 
versity of North Carolina. 



(Far Left) Parham Williams, Jr., Vice 
President and Dean, Cumberland School 
of Law. A.B.J.D., University of Mississip- 
pi; L.L.M., Yale University. 



Martha Ann Cox, Vice President, Dean of 
Academic Services, and Dean of Students. 
A.B., Samford University; M.A., Univer- 
sity of Alabama. 



Wesley M. Pattillo, Vice President for University Re- 
lations. B.A., University of Georgia; M.A., Ohio State 
University. 



123 



And His Men 



Lee N. Allen, Dean, 
Howard College of Arts 
and Sciences. 




Marian K. Baur, Dean, Ida V. Moffett School of 
Nursing B.S.N., Emory University; M.S.N. , Uni- 
versity of Alabama at Birmingham; Ph.D., 
George Peabody College for Teachers of Van- 
derbilt University. 



124 




(far left) Robert T. David, 
Vice President and Dean 
of School of Business, 
B.S., M.B.A., Harvard 
University. 

Timothy George, Dean, 
Beeson School of Divinty, 
B.A., University of Ten- 
nessee-Chattanooga; 
M.Div., Harvard Divinty 
School; Ph.D., Harvard 
University. 



Timothy 
Burelle, Dean, 
School of Phar- 
macy. 



Julian D. Prince, Dean, Orlean Bidlard Beeson 
School of Education, B.S., Mill saps College; M.Ed., 
Emory University; Ed.D., University of Mississippi. 



Buchanan 
Award 

Each year at the semester opening convocation, the John H. 
Buchanan Award for Excellence in Classroom Teaching at 
Samford University is presented to a S.U. faculty member. The 
Buchanan Award which is decided by a poll of last spring's 
graduating seniors honors the late John H. Buchanan, a 
former pastor of Southside Baptist Church and a Samford 
trustee. 

This year's recipient was Dr. Shirley Schooley. Dr. Schooley 
is an assistant professor and associate dean in Samford's 
school of business. Her teaching obligations range from basic 



computer courses for freshmen to organizational behavior 
courses for graduate students. "I enjoy learning and want 
students to enjoy learning regardless of the topic," said Dr. 
Schooley. She also tries to serve as a role model for young 
women interested in business careers since so few models 
are available. 

Dr. Schooley is married to Neal Schooley, associate pas- 
tor at Dawson Memorial Baptist Church; they have three 
children. Before coming to Samford Dr. Schooley was a 
lecturer at the University of Maryland, European Division, 
Heidelberg, West Germany. 

Mary Either S'orman 



125 



Honoring the 



I 



The annual Honors Day Convocation was 
held on April 19th and Dr. William Hull 
welcomed the audience. The invocation was 
performed by Dr. Marlene Rihard and the 
Convocation speaker was Dr. John Killinger 
whose topic of dicussion was "Sharing the 
Gift". The presentation of the Sears Teach- 
ing Excellence Grant was awarded and the 
Presentation of the Dean's list followed. The 
Interfratemity Council Outstanding Frater- 
nity award went to the brothers of Sigma 
Chi. The Interfratemity Council Plegde 
Award went to the brothers of Sigma Chi 
and so did the Interfratemity Chapter 
Award. The Panhellenic Pledge Class 
Award went to the new Sisters of Alpha 
Delta Pi. The Panhellenic Award went to 
the Ladies of Zeta Tau Alpha. The Out- 
standing Crimson Staff Members went to 
Diane Shoemake and Theresa Holloway. 
The Outstanding Entre Nous Staff Member 
went to Donna Kern. The Outstanding WV- 
SU Staff Member went to Cynthia Usry. The 
Gail Hyle Memorial Award went to Darissa 
Brooks. The John C.Pittman Award went to 
Scott McGinnis. The Rufus W. Shelton Com- 
munity Service Award went to Allegra 
Jordon and Mark Andrew Smith. The Hy- 
patia Award was awarded to Tracy Shep- 
ard. The Luke 2:52 Award was given to 
Kellen Pierce and Eric Spivey. The Service 
Award was given to Kristen Hanson. The 
Alpha Lambda Delta Scholarship Award 
was given to Amanda Hiley and the Hypatia 
Scholarship Award was given to Sarah El- 
len Duvall. The Phi Eta Sigma Award was 
awarded to Louis Compton. The Phi Kappa 
Phi Award was given to Lynda Rickey, Sher- 
ry Ingram, Deanna Lynn Plummer, and 
Leigh Varnell. The John Mott Award was 
received by Cris Cole and the James 
Sizemore Award was given to Tracy Shep- 
ard. The Benediction was given by SGA 
president Mike Pugh and a reception was 
held on the lower lobby patio. 

Donna Kern 



Most Outstanding Crimson Members, Dianne 
Shoemake and Theresa Holloway are given their 
award by Dean Cox. 




126 



u _ 



Deserving 




Dean Cox presents the Gail Hyle Memorial 
Award to Senior, Darissa Brooks. 



Dean Cox poses with Allegro Jordon recip- 
ient of the Rufus W. Shelton Community Ser- 
vice Award. 



127 



WHO'S WHO 
AMONG 






Ben Wehrung 



Roger Emerson Moore 



Jenni Harper 






Whitney Wheeler 



Robert Walker 



Deborah Wade 






Jennifer Claire 
Tray lor 



Lara Smith 



Kevin Phillips 



128 



i 



AMERICA'S 
UNIVERSITIES 






Roger Bell 



Chris Cole 



Michelle Young 






Carta Carden 



David Bush 



Valerie Higgins 






Bruce Hill 



Dana McDavid 



David Owenby 



129 



WHO'S WHO 
AMONG 









Susanne E ledge 



Tracey Shepard 



Laurie Boston 






William Jeffery 
Hodges 



Scott McGinnis 



Martha Edwards 






Paulette Dockery 



Sheila Love 



Janis Wright 



130 



_. 



AMERICA'S 
UNIVERSITIES 






Lisa Joy Kirkland 



Debra Ann Wicks 



Tracy Celene Taylor 






Natalie Adams Byers 



Elizabeth Bookout 



Michelle Brown 





rml&~ 




Amanda Hiley 



Joni Justice 



Beth Malmede 



131 



WHO'S WHO 
AMONG 






Evie McCall 



Mary Esther Norman 



Nan Powell 






James Jeff erey Cate 



James Bodie 



Michelle Mitchell 









Tracy Tucker 



Scott Holhert 



Ashley Brooks 



132 



^ 



AMERICA'S 
UNIVERSITIES 







Kasandra Williams 



Mike Pugh 



Ross Campbell 






Nancy Johnson 



Tina Cargile 



Pamela Lafon 




Angela Faulk 



133 



LIFE AT 



Not all of Samford's students 
live in campus housing or 
apartments off campus. Each se- 
mester thirty to forty Samford 
nursing students live in dorms 
connected to Montclair Hospi- 
tal. The dorm has four house 
mothers with one for each hour 
of the day. With rooms similar 
to Beeson Wooks, Montclair pro- 
vides a suite of two bedrooms 
with living couriers and private 
baths. 

So that being away from cam- 
pus does not lead to isolation for 
these students, activities are 
provided. The Baptist Medical 
Center hosts four annual par- 
ties such a Back to School and 
End of School parties. Dorm 
parties, pizza parties, cookouts 
and patio parties also occur 
throughout the semester. 

The dorm at Montclair was 
constructed so that first and sec- 
ond year nursing students 
would be closer to their classes. 
The Hospital contains class- 
rooms, faculty offices, and a li- 
brary. The Montclair residence 
also have access and discounts 
at the pharmacy, the gift shop, 
and the cafeteria. For resi- 
dences who do attend some 
classes at Samford, Montclair 
provides two vans that carpool 
between the two locations. 
Samford's nursing students 
have never had life as good as it 
is now. 

Mary Esther Norman 



134 



ONTCLAIR 




135 



MAC LAB: 

Computer Classrooms 



In order to keep up with tenology, Samford 
has incorporated the use of computer ter- 
minals in freshman English classes. This fall 
about 450 Samford freshman learned their 
English 101 skills in a computer lab. Com- 
puter screens and keyboards have replaced 
pens, paper and chalkboards as writing tools. 
According to David Roberts, director of the 
University writing programs, " These classes 
are not to teach students how to use com- 
puters, but to teach them to write." 

This new classroom is equipped with 25 
Macintosh SE computers and a LaserWriter 
printer. Over the fall semester 19 different 
sections of freshman English were conducted. 
Unlike past years, the students now spend 
their time writing, not taking notes and lis- 
tening to lecturers. 





136 




Photographic Striven 



Dr. David Roberts teaches Frank McCravy and Scott Kauffman the basics of literary writing. 



137 



sscc 



In the spring of 1988, a group of Samford students began to 
explore the possibilities of a completely student owned and 
operated business. This would allow students of all fields to 
become involved in every stage of the business process; a 
dream of students helping students. The following fall, this 
dream became a reality with the establishment of the Samford 
Student Computer Corporation. Presently the SSCC is serving 
Samford and the community by offering instructional classes, 
by providing a computer store, and by providing students 
with practical experience. 

One component of the SSCC is AVIDO. This division pro- 
vides a computer training specialist to instruct Samford stu- 
dents, faculty and the public. Classes in WordPerfect, Lotus, 
dBased, and DOS are provided throughout each semester. 

The SSCC is dedicated to promoting computer literacy by 
providing computer equipment. Byte Back, a fully equipped 
computer store, offers Apple, IBM, Macintosh, and Zenith 
Data Systems at educational rates for Samford students. 
Sortware and computer supplies are also carried by Byte Back 
at comparatively low prices. A new development at SSCC is 
the incorporation of Desktop Publishing. This uses the newest 
computer technology to produce high quality printed ma- 
terials from newsletters to books. 

Since the SSCC is run exclusively by Samford students, 
management turnovers occur relatively often. For this reason, 
the Samford Student Computer Corporation needs enthu- 
siastic students to help further its goals. 

Mary Esther Norman 





Employees of the SSCC: (front) Kent Ellis, Tara Springfield, Brenda Hodgson, Robyn Sellers, Stacy Barbee, Kristie Hicks, Allegra Jordan, 
Tammi Smith, Susan Byrd, and Jay Holder, (hack) David Reynolds, Steve Whatley, James Kern, Eric Brown, David McRae, Randy Walker, 
Grayson Hilton, Richard Irvin, and Christopher Newton. 






139 



SPEECH COMMUNICATION 
AND THEATRE 

DEPARTMENT AND THE GLASS 
MENAGERIE 



The Department of Speech Communication 
and Theatre is housed in the Ben F. Harrison 
Theatre, one of the most advanced facilities in 
the state of Alabama. Computerized lighting, a 
revolving stage, a huge scene shop, adequate 
costuming quarters and a number of classrooms 
complement the liberal arts program which is 
part of the Howard College of Arts and Sciences. 
Dedicated to quality training in a Christian 
enviroment, our theatre is a warm and exu- 
berant group of creative people who calloborate 
toward a common goal: Theatre Excellence. 

The Faculty and students of the theatre be- 
lieve in a total theatre approach to the subject of 
drama at the undergraduate level, meaning we 
like for our majors to get a taste of acting, 
directing, designing, management, and all 
areas of technical work, from props and makeup 
to lighting and sound. We do a wide variety of 
historical and modern plays of varying styles 
and genres. On the average, the theatre 
produces about four mainstage and three or 
more student directed, experimental and out- 
reach shows each year. Advanced students are 
often allowed to direct or design in both of these 
series. 

Almost all of our plays are cast by open au- 
ditions, meaning that any student on campus 
has a chance to be in a show or to work backstage 
for a production. Freshman have a chance to be 
cast in all roles, just like upper classmates. Any 
student conjoin Masquers, a theatre club which 
is open to anyone interested in drama and fur- 
thering theatre on campus. 

An active theatre fraternity, Alpha Psi Ome- 
ga, create interesting projects all year long. To 
get in the fraternity, a student must accumulate 
the number of points (by working on produc- 
tions) designated by the national office. This 
last year, Alpha Psi Omega got a lot of attention 
with their Haunt-o-grams at Halloween and 
with their first ever entry into Step Sing. 



Birmingham offers many cultural opper- 
tunities, from a symphony orchestra and art 
museums to professional ballet, dance, opera 
and theatre companies. Our students often 
work on such professional performances, 
gaining valuable experience and sometimes a 
few extra dollars. This year many of our stu- 
dents were involved in the Birmaingham Op- 
era Theatre Production of THE DAUGHTER 
OF THE REGIMENT, held in Wright Con- 
cert Hall. 

Although the SCAT department is oriented 
toward a liberal arts approach to education, 
the theatre faculty requires a professional 
attitude toward the stage production, hold- 
ing foremost before themselves, the students, 
and the old maxim: "anything worth doing is 
worth doing well." The plays produced on 
our stages are intended for edification and 
entertainment of the community at large, as 
well as for University students, faculty, staff, 
and administration. 

Although a part of a Christian university, 
the faculty and students rarely feel confined 
in the choices of plays for our seasons. SUT 
does a wide variety of plays, including many 
classic pieces of historical significance — 
and feel that we are limited only by our own 
imaginations. 



140 




SU theatre opened its exciting 67th Sea- 
son October 19 through 24 with the dreamy 
45-year old classic THE GLASS MENAG- 
ERIE. Tennessee Williams' famous and 
touching drama was a hit on campus as 
well as appealing to a large number of 
high school students and community pa- 
trons. 

THE GLASS MENAGERIE was directed 
by Harold Hunt, head of the Dept. of 
Speech Communication and Theatre. He 
called the Williams' masterpiece one of his 
favorite plays of all times. The play was 
chosen for the theatre season to give stu- 
dent actors a chance to work with the pithy 
themes and characters of Tennesse Wil- 
liams, as well as to introduce the audience 
to this important modern playwright. 

The scenery, lighting and costumes for 
what the playwright called this "memory 



piece" were designed by faculty members 
Barbara and Eric Olson. Mr. Olson stud- 
ied Jo Mielziner's original scenery designs 
for THE GLASS MENAGERIE while in 
New York City and our set was based heav- 
ily on the original play. Olson said, "When 
Mielziner designs a play, it is usually a 
definitive work. Subsezuent designers find 
it hard to create an entirely new concept 
without damaging the structure of the play 
itself. But, of course, our scenery had a 
somewhat different look and feel than the 
original. " 

Cast members for THE GLASS MENAG- 
ERIE were all theatre and speech majors. 
Paula Harmon played the mother. Lisa 
Carter created the character of the daugh- 
ter. Marty Johnson played the son and 
Scott Slate played Jim O'Conner the gen- 
tleman caller. 



Barbara Olton 
Scotl Slate, Paula Harmon, and Marty 
Johnson in the play THE GLASS ME- 
SAGERIE. 



141 




(above) Bart Mc Geehon takes Seth Olson from Julie Averett. Brad 
Felton, Janet Peterson, Nancy Johnson, Angela Foster and Penny 
Edwards watch as the guard takes the child. 



(right) Penny Edwards and Laura Kilgore perform a dramatic scene in 
the TROJAN WOMAN. 




142 



THE TROJAN WOMAN 



The moving and tragic TROJAN WOMEN by Eu- 
ripides was a tremendous challenge for the actors. 

Many critics regard the 2,405 year old Greek mas- 
terpiece as one of the most powerful antiwar plays ever 
written. It takes place the day after the Trojan horse has 
found its way inside the gates and spilled its Greek 
soldiers who kill all the men of Troy. The weeping 
widows of the fallen nation become the chorus of the 
tragedy and through their stories, the audience sees the 
suffering heaped upon the vanquished. 

Alumnus, Vic Fichtner directed the play. Stark and 
modern in tone, Fichtner said of this version, "I like the 
contemporary feel of the translation. I believe the au- 
diences related very well to it, maybe sometimes too well. 
I hope they will continue to think beyond this play to 
what is going on in other parts of the world today — 
though we did not play up the university of the piece as 
such. In fact, I found myself just getting caught up in the 
troubles of these specific women." 

The designers Barbara and Eric Olson created a very 
sparse, crumbling Troy which, with vivid lighting, sug- 
gested rather than depicted the ravaged city. Costumes 
for the production were quite authentic, lending an air 
of reality to the poetic piece. Associate director and 



chorus coach was Janet Keys, a voice and diction 
instructor. 

Heading the cast was Penny Edwards as Hecuba, 
Cassandra, her mad daughter was Lisa Carter. An- 
dromache was Julie Averett and her little boy As- 
tyanax was Seth Olson. 

The beautiful Helen was played by Laura Kilgore 
and her husband, Menelaus was Marty Johnson. 
Talthybius was Clayton Chandler foseidon was Alex 
Collum and Athena was Kristi Self. 

The chorus of Trojan women included Sherrie 
Rothermel, Barbara Dawson, Michelle Mohr, Angela 
Foster, Janet Peterson, Teresa Alvarado, Nancy John- 
son, Catherine Deason, and Christy Mason. Guards 
were Bart McGeehan, Brad Felton, Jeff Jackson, Dar- 
ren Dobbins, and Eric Spivey. 

Sherrie Rothermel, leader of the chorus women, 
said she was glad the show was chosen for the theatre 
season. "In all my three years here," Rothermel said, 
"I have never been as challenged in my work on stage 
or as pleased with the final results. " Though a dif- 
ficult piece to learn, THE TROJAN WOMEN pushed 
the students actors to new heights in their studies of 
the act of acting. 




The smoke rises as Marty Johnson speaks to the rest of the cast. 



143 





Reggie Mullins tries to extract Bart McGeehon't tooth 



THE GOOD 
DOCTOR 



pmt 
'ron 
tkti 
•/unc 
wtan 
£xpei 
ireclei 
SU Theatre closed its 67th season with a delightful plaj ION 
THE GOOD DOCTOR, which ran from April 26 through inter- 
May 1. The production was really a series of tales b k 
Russian playwright, Anton Chekhov, which were re-worket nkct 
several years ago by Broadway's favorite comic writer Nei oboi 
Simon. 

THE GOOD DOCTOR involved ten scenes which wen 
linked together by a writer (Chekhov) who commented oi km 
them as he created them and as they seemed to unfold righ katr ( 
there in front of the audience. The sketches included suci mrk, 

(Ot; 



Robert Perry discusses his problem with tne auaience. 



144 



Reg 



riij, 



T > 



*r»~ 




Laura Kilgore, Jason 
Graves, Robert Perry, 
Sherrie Rothermel, and 
Scott Slate are amazed at 
what is being said and 
done. 



counters as: a man who sneezed on his boss in 
e theatre; a flirt who found his match in a 
arried woman; a man who met a fellow 
rowning" himself for money; and — alluding 
the title of the play — a sexton who had a not- 
■fun adventure with an inexperienced dental 
sistant. 

Experienced theatre major Julie Averett, who 
irected last year's thought-provoking ZOO 
ildj TORY, produced the show and worked with the 
i^riter-character to connect and meld together 
\ \e scenes. Directing the various vignettes in the 
'jut roduction were senior theatre students Marty 
D| ohnson, Kristi Self and Paula Harmon. 

The roles ranging from darkly bittersweet to 

itiiilarious, were fine vehicles for developing and 

| of howing off young talent. This cast included 

iheatre veterans Sherrie Rothermel, Penny Ed- 

wbards, Laura Kilgore, Scott Slate, Michelle 

tohr and Bart Mc Geehon, as well as debut 



All photos by Barbara Olson. 

performances by Robert Perry, Jason Graves, 
Reggie Mullins, Mike Schlapkolh and Bruce 
Powers. 

Sparse scenery and lush costumes, set in the 
bustle period, were created by faculty members 
Barbara and Eric Olson. Theatre design student 
LeAnne Browning designed the evocative light- 
ing. 



145 













146 




GREEKS 




The Junior Panhellenic of 1962 



147 



Sorority Rush 






Phi Mu 



The decision of what sorority to pledge is 
one of the biggest decisions that you will make 
in college, because it detemines most of your 
friendships. ,9 



Sonnie Folds 



tHere they come! Here they come! Places everyone! Places! The Rushees begin to walk into a room of 
tiling faces and bright singing. The rushees are overwhelmed with girls talking and skits galore. The 
embers of the sorority try to relay to every rushee why she pledged or what her Sorority means to her. It's 
difficult to explain to someone outside your organization what's so special about your Sorority. But it never 
fails, the all-time, most-asked questions are: "What's your Major?" or "Where is your hometown?" 

The members of the sororities have been preparing for Rush for the past several months. The members 
are anxious and excited about Rush Week, the parties, and SQUEAL night! The parties are just as nerve- 
racking for the members as well as the Rushees. The members try to meet as many girls as possible and to 
remember all their names. 

The Rush parties begin with the first party which is Rotationals, the second day is the skit party, the 
third day is the Theme party and the fourth day is the preferential party. The last day is squeal day in 
which the Rushees become pledges. The new pledges and the members are all elated about the new 
friendships that will be an outcome of Rush. This is technically the real reason for Sorority Rush. The 
lasting friendships that are found when pledging a Sorority are SISTERLY! Donna Km 






Mary Prugh 











Donna Kern 

Carolyn Wall, (opposite page) Sharon Malone, 
Michelle Brown, Denise Parker, Lara Benton, 
Nena Johnson, and Leslie Henry say that it is 
great to be a Phi Mu! 



Dana White (above left) and Mary Prugh are 
blowing up balloons for their new pledges on 
squeal day. 



Zeta's Best! Zeta's Best! Donna Kern, (above) 
Martha McGowan, Christa Camp, Debbie 
Ivy, and Mary Wilson yell as the new Zeta 
pledges run out of the Student Center. 



Daphne Carr, (left) Jennifer Watts, Kathy 
Hyatt, and Karen Luster anxiously await the 
Rushees on Theme day. 



Daphne Ca 



149 



Where was 



it? 



GREEK WEEK 



Was it the 
rain storms 
or the lack of 
preparation? 




Softball games between fraternities and so- 
rorities, the cookout to encourage fellowship 
among Greeks, the track and field events that 
bring out the competitiveness between Greeks, 
and last but not least the great Greek Week 
Pageant that displays the beauty and abil- 
ities of each organization, these were some of 
the events missing from this years Greek 
Week. DID IT EVEN OCCUR? 

Most Greek organizations on campus asked 
this question. Was it the rain storms or the 
lack of preparation that led to the inade- 
quacy of this week? Most organizations do 
remember the Greek Week picture that was 
taken and thatjersy day was held. The Greeks 
hope that next year a little more care will be 
taken in planning the events and they also 
hope that the weather will be on their side. 

D um b Km mnd Dtri Hrnvmrd 



It's convo hour why art all the Greek* tit (Ac Stadium. 






150 



Photographic Soviets 



Mm 



, 



■ 



m 




KKS 



$M 





Not only was the year filled with 
fun activities, but rewarding ones 
as well. 



■ 



"PHI MU!! PHI MU!! PHI MU!!" As the pledges ran from the University Center, they were overwhelmed 
with the reception they received from the sisters of Phi Mu. On the night of squeal, the pledges were 
honored with a party thrown by the sisters. This party was only a sample of what was to follow. 

With fall semester came many activities for the sisters and pledges. There was the Pledge Bash, Fall 
Carnival, Mystery Masquerade and Derby Days. There was also the Band Bash which was a combined 
effort of Phi Mu, Chi Omega, Lambda Chi Alpha, and Pi Kappa Alpha. It was held at Howard's in the 
University Center. Music was provided by the band "The Extras." The last big event of fall was the 
Christmas "Mistletoe" Formal held at the Race Track. 

With spring semester came semi-formal. The Carnation Ball was held at the Blue Moon Dinner Theater. 
There was also the annual Step Sing competition. With the theme "Magic," the sisters and pledges of Phi 
Mu gave a captivating performance and won second place. 

Not only did the sisters of Phi Mu have a fun year, they also had a rewarding year. They raised money for 
the Children's Miracle Network with Project Hope and made care packages for needy babies. Even though 
their social calendar was filled, the sisters of Phi Mu always had time for others. 

Of ii Havard 





152 



000 090 0009 90099 

09$ 0$ £§0&00 006 



00000 
00000 



JIM iflit JFratrrnitif 

Alpha (Bam ma (Chapter 



1989 



19911 



tsamfnrfi Itnitiprsttii 



39009 

00000 



©0$l?©00$0©09#0# 

0#§00§§0§90$0$a 



OG0O0O00O£§003 



(opposite page) Rebecca Edwards, Lana Metcalf. 
Jill Cruse, and Lisa Tisdale are all smiles a/ler 
their award winning performance at Step Sing 

Tracy Tucker and Michelle Brown entertain a 
baby during Vision '89. 




153 



ZTA 




Dana McClendon 



"I have learned this year, through Zeta, how 

a group of diverse people can bond together 

to accomplish a common goal and comfort 

each other in times of need. To me, this is true 

sisterhood/ 9 



Maria Smith 



wblest" and this is whi 



i Psi Chapter strove 



The open motto of Zeta 
to accomplish this year. 

On squeal night, the chapter greeted its 41 new pledges with a hot dog and coke stand on the quad. 
The sign hanging from the tent said, "Hot Dog I'm a ZTA!" 

Throughout the year, the chapter won awards in many campus activities. The members placed 1st in 
the 2X Derby Days for the 3rd year in a row. They also placed 1st in the Homecoming Float 
Competition, 2nd in the Homecoming Spirit Competition, 2nd in the Spring Fling Track and Field 
events and 1st place in Intramural basketball. The Zetas were honored for having the Most En- 
tertaining show in Step Sing and received the Panhellenic Award at the University Awards Day for 
being the sorority with the highest GPA. 

The Zetas also excelled as individuals. Senior Rachel Corts was voted Homecoming Queen and 
Junior Julie Coons served as Miss Alabama and participated in the Miss America Pageant. Three of 
the six Step Sing Scholarships given by SGA were won by Zetas and three of the six girls chosen to be 
senior honorees at hanging of the Green were Zetas. 

This year the Zetas had three mixers with fraternities from UAB. The chapter also held its sisterhood 
retreat in the mountains of Helen, Ga. Their formal was held for two nights — the first night at Roma 
Country Club, the second at the 4-H center in Wilsonville, Al. 

However, through all the fun, the Zetas realize that to truly be noble, one must serve others. 
Therefore, the members participated in many service activities. They hosted a Halloween party for the 
Association of Retarded citizens, sponsored a family at Christmas, painted rooms at Urban Ministries, 
sponsored a child for the Special Olympics, and participated in the Samford Phone-a-thon and the 
adopt-a-school program. Tractj sh,p*ni 




■1HHI 



^■■■H 



154 




£000S00CO£ 

§§^0OO4§O^©@0 



00000 



Z?ta (Hau Alpha 

Drlta JJ-ii 



600000 



&<tinfiirft llniumiitij 



00000 
000000 

0000000 ©Q0OO&003 
00000003 4} €C& OS 00 

0000000000000000 
OS 000b 2 00 00 §00 00 



— - 



=rr= 



^^H 



zr/» 




Sonnie Folds, (opposite page) Julie Gt 
Mary Christi Pickering, and Jennifer Smit 
proudly stand behind the Zeta Tau Alpha 
table during Vision '89. 



Sisterhood retreat (left) is a time for 
pledges and sisters to have fellowship and 
build sisterhood. Angie Coffman, Todd 
Brown, Sonnie Folds, Tracy Dean, Beth Si 
ford, Jennifer Norville, Kathy Harris, Cy 
thia Williams, Jeannie Tedford, and Lenora 
Peppers feel that sisterhood is i>ery evident i 
Zeta. 



oddi 

5 



AKA 




Alpha Kappa Alpha 



Omicron Mu emphasizes sisterhood, service 
to the community and the enhancement of 

black women." 



iamjora University's Omicron Mu Chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha was chartered on May 14, 1988. Being 
the first black Greek letter organization on campus, Omicron Mu emphasizes sisterhood, service to the 
community, and the enhancement of Black women. Founded by sixteen students at Howard University in 
1908, AKA is the first black sorority. 

Because of its richness in leadership, AKA had members who were leaders in every aspect of campus life. 
Individual achievements by the sisters of Omicron Mu were numerous this year. Since scholastic standards 
are striven for by AKAs, members were tapped into various honor societies, including Omicron Delta 
Kappa, Hypatia Women's Honor Society, and Pi Gamma Mu. 

Not only are academics stressed, but AKA sisters are encouraged to participate in every aspect of college 
life. As a result, Omicron Mu has members on the Arts fc? Sciences Advisory Board, Solo Flight, and a 
member as a disc jockey at WVSU. 

This year, Omicron Mu received the Savannah Jones Black History award at the AKA Regional 
Conference held in Knoxville, Tenn. This award is given to the undergraduate chapter in the Southeastern 
Region which best exemplifies the marvelousness of Black History in the community. 

Because AKA is a service sorority, Omicron Mu stressed this importance by donating clothing to 
Birmingham's Hanna Home and their time to Jimmie Hale Mission. In order to help the country combat 
drugs, AKA sponsored a drug seminar at Friendship Baptist Church with over 100 children participating. 

AKA participated in several campus events such as Fall Carnival, Greek Week, Homecoming, and Step 
Sing, with Shijuana Hudson winning the Step Sing Scholarship for the Junior Class. 

Although Omicron Mu has achieved scholastic and ethical standards and promoted unity and sis- 
terhood among themselves, the sisters of Alpha Kappa Alpha are striving for even more achievements and 
are planning their best year yet. shijuana Hudson 




156 





PAT-' .. ONOERS 



mi wmm 







(Dmitronlflutfhaptcr *^* 



AYABA DAVIS 




(Dmitroni^u^hapt 

III 











ROBB E STEELE 



KAOEN STONOO 










Alpha Kappa Alpha 



Sisterhood never ends and closeness is for- 
ever as shown here by Melanie Toles, 
Shijuana Hudson, Robbie Steele, San 
Wright, and Karen Sydnor (opposite left) 
while enjoying a SU basketball game. 

Ayaba Davis, Shijuana Hudson, Kim 
Bogan, Karen Sydnor, Robbie Steele, and 
Melanie Toles (left) enjoy spending time 
together while helping the women at Han- 
na Home in Birmingham. 



Alpha Kappa Alpha 



157 



AAII 




Alpha Delta Pi 



The law of natural selection— ONLY THE 

STONG SURVIVE. Thenu of pledge bash 




mam 



■i 



5 the year began, the anticipation and high expectations of the sisters of Alpha Delta Pi were qui 
certain and contagious during Rush week. After Alpha Delta Pi had pledged quota, it was obvious that the 
new pledge class had also caught onto the excitement. 

"The Law of Natural Selection — ONLY THE STRONG SURVIVE." — the theme for the 1989 ADPi 
Pledge Bash definitely held true for the entire chapter, for "Strong" they were throughout the year. Both 
the sisters and the pledges were involved in various activities, ranging from community service 
Homecoming and Step-Sing. 

Continuing to support their philanthropy, the Ronald McDonald House, the sisters of Alpha Delta Pi 
also chose to donate much of their time to other community services. Many were involved in a city-wide 
Hunger Clean-up, as well as spending afternoons tutoring children at local schools. 

The sorority was also represented during Homecoming. Building afloat and participating in the w 
long events were just a part of the week for these girls. Jorja Hollowell and Karen Fairchild (senio 
Trecia Smith (sophomore), and Celeste Fowler (freshman) served as Homecoming attendants of th 
classes. 

Step-Sing once again proved to be thrilling for Alpha Delta Pi. Their theme "Talkin' Baseball" 
extremely entertaining, and they once again swept the Women's Division and claimed first place. 

Kappa Chapter also received very exciting news this year from the ADPi National Headquarters. Smtur 
Whitney Wheeler was chosen TCC (Travelling Collegiate Consultant) for Alpha Delta Pi. Kappa is exci 
for her and honored to have a Kappa TCC. 

Other ADPi activities included winning Spring Fling, participating in Greek Week and intramu 
sports (winning volleyball), hosting the Alpha Delta Pi Alabama State Days, serving as fraternity Lit t It- 
having the highest sorority pledge class grade point, and being involved in many other activities 
has most definitely been an exciting one for Alpha Delta Pi. ■ »/««• f—am 






■1 ■■■■^HM 





page) 



Beth Bazemore and Ginny Sawyer (left) enu>\ get- 
to know each other at Pledge Retr 



AZ 




Being a member of Delta Zeta is 

like having thirty family members. 

The acceptance I've found here is 

like no other/' Martie Norman. 



Delta Ztta 



After a summer of Fun and Sun, the sisters of Delta Zeta were once again ready to start the school year. 
Not long after rush, Delta Zeta pledges were seen all around campus selling M & M'sfor their Pledge 
Project. Along with the M £s? M's, Delta Zeta's, sisters and pledges, could be found all over campus. 
Members held positions in various organizations such as Baptist Student Union, Campus Ministries, 
SOLO, and SGA Senators. 

Throughout the year, members of Delta Zeta conducted several fundraisers for their philanthropy, 
the Speech and Hearing Impaired. During the summer, all Delta Zeta's collected pocket change which 
they donated to their philanthropy. Other fundraisers involved selling dounuts on Saturdays and 
painting office complexes. AZ's were willing to get down and dirty to help raise funds. 

As a sorority, Delta Zeta participated in numerous campus activities. For Fall Carnival sisters of 
Delta Zeta could be found selling kisses, chocolate and real, in their "Kissing Booth." At Homecoming 
1989, the sisters participated in the float competition by "Bee-Bopping the Braves." This years Step 
Sing show, with the theme "Money" kept the AZ's singing about "Pennies From Heaven." Dela Zeta's 
were also found involved in the various activities surrounding Greek Week and Derby Days. 

At Province Weekend which was held at the Governor's House in Montgomery, Delta Zeta was 
recognized nationally for having the highest grade point average in their province. 

Loving to have a good time, Delta Zeta held various parties this past year beginning with "Squeal" 
and "Pledge Bash." Sisters and dates could also be found at the Hilton, for Semi-formal, and at the 
Winfry,for Formal. Wanting to start Spring Break '90 with a bang AZ partied "At the Beach" for 
their last party before Formal. 

Members of Delta Zeta were particularly proud of the individual achievements of three sisters. Kelly 
Harreld for being named 2X Derby Days Queen. Lanet Robins for winning various cross country track 
meets. And Angela Faulk for being named Salutatorian for the Class of 1990. 



I 




160 



«K^KI^^®bJ^^^ 



i*lta Hria 



IBBB 



^amfarb Itttiurrsitg 






Q jQJlSmA fikAMJ^liSnfe/ 




(opposite page) Pamela Jones, Kim Furlow, Martu 
Norman, and Staci Carnley feel that nights are'ni 
as scary when a Teddie Bear is next to you. 



Suzanne Allison, Allison Morgan, Conne Roth. 
Susan Waters, Angela Schooley, Julia How, Car- 
oline Windsor, Amy Harell, Carol Brown, Martu 
Norman, Pamela Jones, Staci Carnley, Angtr 
Lowe, Susan Griffin, and Ann Puccio spend qual- 
ity time together at pledge retreat. 



161 




Sisterhood and riendship are two 
things a Chi On ega is never with- 
out. 




"We found the missing pieces!!" The sisters of Chi Omega had done exactly that with their new pledge 
class. The addition of new members to any organization usually requires a transition period for both the 
old and new members. This was not the case, however, with Chi Omega. The new pledges definitely 
belonged here. 

The sisters and pledges of Chi Omega started off fall semester right, with the Pledge Bash. It was a time 
of interaction between the girls and an opportunity to meet some guys as well. The next major event was 
Orange Crush, which was held in September at the Botanical Gardens. The girls also participated in other 
activities such as Fall Carnival and Derby Days. They finished off the semester with a beautiful semi- 
formal dance. 

Spring semester brought more fun and excitement for the girls. The pledges were initiated and were now 
new sisters. There was also Spring Fling and formal. And to top it off the sisters of Chi Omega placed third 
in the Step Sing competition. 

Being a sister of Chi Omega was more than just membership in a campus organization. It was a way of 
life that bred sisterhood and friendship. 



Dtti Havard 





162 






OOOOOOCCQOQOOOO 



00^2 



1989 



(Chi (Dnuuja 

Zrlu Zrta (Ct)aptrr 

♦ 



19911 



g'amforfl llitiiirrsitii 



© 
d 06 



000#00©OCv l 000200 

QO&GOOCQ 0000 S d 

OO&GCGCO^OOO^OQO 

0000 £00000*0000 




CAi Owufo 



Dana Davis and Mary Prugh take a break from 
dancing at semi-formal to pose for a "roommate" 
picture. 

(opposite page) Amy Tinnerman, Charlotte Brick, De- 
anna Johnson, Debbie Wilgus, Sherlyn Glamer, Kris- 
tie Ash, Michal Grissett, Wendy Swanson, Tasha 
Rohdv, Carolyn Brick, Nancy Baker, Joy Scott, Heath- 
er Lauer, and Charissa Palmer believe Chi Omega 
has a strong bond of sisterhood. 



Mary Prugh 



163 



Fraternity Rush 





"For a rushee, once he is accepted as a 
pledge, Ingris Week (Hell Week) takes place 
the following semester; but for a brother, 
hell week is at the beginning of the year." 

(Michael Oliver) 



What do Woodstock, Mash, Cavemen, and the Country Club all have in common? They are all apart of Fraternity 
Rush. Each fraternity has different themes to their various parties. Rush began on September lOtn and Bid day was 
on the 17th of September. 

Every fraternity has different parties on five nights. Each fraternity takes one night off during the week. Some of 
the rush parties are date parties and others are brothers night out. On brothers night out the brothers and rushees 
have a chance to become better acquainted. "Rush is not only a time for the brothers to meet the upcoming members 
of the fraternity, but it's also a time for the brothers to pull together and rekindle the bonds of brotherhood," Brent 
Glosstnger said. 

Fraternity Rush week can be a very exciting week but also a very stressful week. The stress is not only placed on the 
rushees but on the brothers as well. "As a brother you must always be on the lookout for the good rushee. 
Consequently, rush becomes a more stressful time as a brother than as a rushee," said Bill Nelson. "For a rushee, 
once he is accepted as a pledge, Ingris Week (hell week) takes place the following semester; but for a brother, "Hell 
Week" is at the beginning of the year," Michael Oliver said. 

All of the fraternities begin their week off with the Smokers and end their week with the Preferential party. 
Rushees get their first real taste of each fraternity during the Smokers. They spend about fifteen minutes at each 
fraternity house meeting the brothers. The preferential party is the last night before Bid night and the rushees 
usually know what fraternity they would like to pledge. 

The brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha began Rush 1989 with the preppy Yacht Club party on Monday night, the annual 
Woodstock party on Wednesday night, and brothers night out on Thursday night. Sigma Chi began its week with the 
Mash party on Monday night, Wai Ki Ki on Tuesday night, and brothers night out was on Thursday night. Sigma 
Nu began rush with the Country Club party on Monday night followed by brothers night out on Tuesday night, and 
Sig Beach on Wednesday night. Lambda Chi Alpha began its week with the Caveman party on Monday night, Toga 
party on Wednesday night and on Thursday night Lambda Chi Alpha had a band party. 

Fraternity rush is one of the most exciting times in an individual's college career. He first experiences rush from 
the standpoint of the rushee and when he becomes a brother he experiences it again from a different standpoint. 
Both views of rush are exciting. "Some people think it's fun, I think it is the Future of the Fraternity," Lee Manly 

Said. Donna Kern 



V 






164 





Tony Hale 

Even though rush is very stressful and competitive 
Myrle Grate and Jeff Roberts (opposite page) don't 
let the competition between fraternities come be- 
tween their friendship. 



The expression on Carol Halstead's and James 
Bodie's faces (above left) explain the mood and the 
atmosphere at the Lambda Chi Caveman party on 
Monday night. 



Tony Hale and Jamie Tuning (above) enjoy being 
together at the Country Club Pref. 






Not long after rush, the new pledge class of Pi 
Kappa Alpha (left) gathered for a service project 
to benefit children with mental illness, (left to 
right) Jon Anderson, Ken Whitehouse, George 
Parker, Brad Jacobs, Burt Rushing, Stephen 
Donald, Jim Baggett, Brad Hudgens, Andy Ketin\ . 
Ted Martin, Mike Scharbert, and Andrew 
tian. 




165 



IIKA 




Dana McCltndon 



'The secret of the brotherhood of 
Pi Kappa Alpfo is the acceptance 
of each others < iversity. 



E. Gentry Gonzalez 



PI KAPPA ALPHA =pi 'kap-a al-fa= n.( of Greek orgin) 1: the quality or state of being brothers 2: 
FELLOWSHIP, ALLIANCE 3: an association for a particular purpose; also known as PIKE or IIKA. 

According to the Webster's Collegiate Dictionary this is the definition of Brotherhood, but the brothers 
of Pi Kappa Alpha believe it also defines PIKE. "I feel brotherhood symbolizes the bond between a group of 
guys who are always there for each other. Helping each other socially, academically, and in all other 
areas," said Burt Rushing. 

Brad Hudgens feels that Pike is "a spiritual bond held between a group of people that can never be 
broken. A bond that is held so tight that if a brother was in need of something, another brother would help, 
no matter what the circumstance." 

The brothers of Pi kappa Alpha started their year off with 19 pledges. They were very service oriented 
with projects that included working with the Children's Hospital for the mentally ill, they helped with the 
Inner City Mission program, and tutored children at Harding Elementary School. The brothers made 
funnel cakes for Fall Carnival to help finance Summer Missions. During Homecoming they made a time 
capsule to represent their theme "Back in Time. " For Step Sing their show was truly very entertaining with 
the theme of "Surfin USA." 

In the spring the brothers grew together and fellowshipped together at their brotherhood retreat. And 
last but not least the brothers held formal in Ft. Walton Beach, Florida. 

Nance Bishop pledged Pike because "I saw a closeness of the brothers that I liked and because I felt 
comfortable with the standards that these guys set. I feel that I can uphold these standards. " 

"The Brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha displayed a bond and a pride in their fraternity that was 
unmatched," said Stephen Donald. 

George Parker summed up the Southern Gentleman's definition of "fraternity" by stating "Brotherhood 
is men sharing a single bond, striving together as a whole to achieve one purpose. IN SHORT BROTH- 
ERHOOD IS PI KAPPA ALPHA!" Donna Kern 



166 






1 







■_ 












KP \H Kappa Alpha 

^ ^^ Hfl PI CHAPTER 

MM 

A < I ^sw ^ a m tii r i) 11 u i u r r s 1 1 it 










- ' ROWf RICHARD MULLEN Ml 



SEE 



■ GEORGE PARKER BURTON BUSHING -M'jCK i ON': F.FRfT'WHEf n ROBERT BELL LEtTH THORNTON GRANT CMAFFIN BRA.' 



- 



■ ■.■•■ ■. 



-,.,• 



PI Aappo -UpAa 




Gentry Gonzalez, (opposite page) David Wil- 
liamson, Freddie Boon, and Chuck Gore 
share their pride of Pi Kappa Alpha with the 
passing students at Vision '89. 



Andy Kenny, (left) Jim Baggett, Stephen 
Donald, Mark Beaule, Keith Miller, George 
Parker, Jon Anderson, Rick Mullen, Mike 
Scharbert, and Keith Trotman rest after a 
long day of track and field events during 
Spring Fling. 



Donna Ktrn 



167 






Sigma Chi 



6 'Over the past four years, Sigma Chi has 

taught me respect for the opinions of others 

and the value of close personal friends. True 

brotherhood emanates from mutual 

acceptance and supportive friendship. 9 



Merritt Seshul 



,. 



T or the brothers of the Pi Chapter of Sigma Chi, 1989-90 was the year "the Sigs were on fire." 
Throughout the year, the chapter strove for excellence in all areas and was rewarded for its many efforts 
and contributions. 

The highlight of the year for the chapter was Step Sing. This year the brothers won first place in the 
men's division and the Sweepstakes Trophy for their sizzling performance of "Fire." 

In intramurals, the brothers placed 2nd in football, 1st in vollyball and 1st in basketball. In the fall, the 
brothers received the IFC Sportmanship Award. At the university Awards Day, the chapter received the 
1990 IFC All-Sports Trophy. 

The chapter also stressed excellence in academics and received the IFC Pledge Class Award and the IFC 
Chapter GPA Award. The chapter also established the Rex B. Copeland Scholarship Fund to memorialize 
the death of one of their brothers who died in the fall. 

The annual Sigma Chi Derby Days continued to be a popular and successful event. This year $340 was 
raised for the Cleo Wallace Center for Children and $660 was given to the charities of the sororities 
involved in the competition. More than $500 in canned goods was also collected and donated to tornado 
victims in Huntsville, Alabama. 

The Sigma Chi's, however, are not all work and no play. The brothers are known for having great parties 
and mixers. One of the year's favorite parties was held at Desoto Caverns. Their formal was held in Destin, 
Florida. 

For it's excellence in all areas, the Pi chapter was one out of 23 Sigma Chi chapters to received the 
coveted Peterson Award from the National Fraternity. The brothers also received the IFC Outstanding 
Fraternity Award at the university Awards Day. Tncey shtpard 



168 





wTlf Jl 



MU. »TO-t- lEE II 



i»T STAAU^O* 



D*VO PAMCU. ■«« C 



'W TWf T«mOTD «WL'» 





P 



jr^iu 





UATT>CW «AOOWS BHfMT OlOUBMJI HWTIRShw 0*VfCO«T) HUOt ' 



igma (EM 

Pi (Chaptrr 






1089 



1930 



' WaCOTS H.f MOUMAKm 



(•SWOCEUI JCFFtWT 



§>amfnri* Unturrsttg 




5TE»*«HO».i.*«0 




rcu> TODO f 






ItHJ* Jtf 



KAKM r*f<Cr«J> J*«»*C*'# 



E LLMVQTC) JOC >«fTO 





tfMV 91VMW MTWCW 9CCHMI KOTT •**£■ 



• 10W0* VOWEL MCXX.S 



OCANSKXrr ILMIO 



»«rTg inOOfc. nif.T^ I 



Sigma Chi 




169 



*m 




Sigma Nu 



2N will continue to build on their tradition 

as long as love, truth, and honor remain to be 

a vital part of success, character and 

achievement. 




The Iota Chapter of Sigma Nu has continued its tradition of excellence for over 111 years on campus. 

Throughout this year, the brothers and pledges were actively involved in academics, athletics, student 
government, and community service projects. In academics, the Iota Chapter placed second overall after 
Jan Term. In varsity athletics, Sigma Nu placed members on the track team, baseball team, and the 
football team. In intramural athletics, Sigma Nu placed first in three out of the four interfratemity sports 
this year and tied for first for the all-sports trophy. In student government, Sigma Nu placed seven 
members on the Senate — more senators than any other organization on campus. 

With strong brotherhood and an excellent rush, Sigma Nu will continue to build on their tradition as 
long as love, truth, and honor remain to be a vital part of success, character and achievement. John coiner 





170 



HJ. 




AUAttAti* 



trjma Nil 



AW<* 




13 



IOTA CHAPTER 






an 



llMl UB Isl g>amfnrft lluiurniitu 




*-Mt* 



El DYE lES MYERS 




Z^H t . 



CRAIG HARRIS DANIEL LASSETER JERE COLLEY STEVEN PARKER PATRICK LOWE MAJOR A. ESPY M SPIVEY DAVID CORNELL SCOTT • 




JLLINS . ', SHEPPARO DAVID FRYER JOHN MJLLEN ROBERT HENSARUNG GLEN 




Sigma ,Vy 



Patrick Howell (opposite page) socializes 
with one of the rushees during Fraternity 
Rush. 



Mike Dye, Philip Hodges Marcus 
Standifer and John Collier (left) are ex 
cited about being at formal in Florida. 



Sigma \u 












171 



a 



IIK$ 





" The Alpha Eta Chapter will strive 
to be the very best it can be.' 9 James 

Smith 



On March 22, 1990, two national consultants from Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity were given permission to 
come to Samford University and re-establish the Alpha Eta Chapter of Pi Kappa Phi. The two consultants, 
Scott Gasparini and Alan Duesterhaus, worked with the administration and IFC to begin the process of re- 
establishment. Exactly one week later, on March 29, Scott and Alan began to rush young men for the 
fraternity. They put up Pi Kappa Phi tables and signs and also spread the news by word of mouth. Interest 
grew throughout the campus and soon eight gentlemen were inducted as associates into the fraternity. 

The number of men being inducted soon doubled and now there are 29 men in the fraternity. The Alpha 
Eta colony will not become a chapter until it receives its charter. Ideally, this will take place in the fall of 
1990. After receiving their charter, the men will be initiated as brothers and will become founding fathers 
of the Alpha Eta Chapter of Pi Kappa Phi. 

Pi Kappa Phi, a national fraternity, prides itself in its involvement in a program called PUSH, People 
Understanding the Severely Handicapped. Nationally, Pi Kappa Phi has raised over 1.1 million dollars 
for the PUSH program. PUSH is one of the many community services in which the Alpha Eta Chapter will 
be involved. As the men work hard to fulfill requirements for the national headquarters, their excitement 
about being part of the rejuvenation of the Alpha Eta Chapter of Pi Kappa Phi continues to grow. The 
Alpha Eta Chapter will strive to be the best it can be. jam*, smith 



172 




P\ Kappa Phi 




(Top) Members of Pi Kappa Phi: (Front) James 
Smith, Chris Wilson, Jason Phillips, Philip Na- 
tion, Todd Young. (2nd) Scott Gasparini — Na- 
tional Consultant, Jeff Stough, Chad Miller, Chris 
Savage, Robbie Robertson, Jay Holder, Trace) 
Rayburn, Brandon Banks, Harold Ropella.(3rd) 
Mark Perrin- advisor,, Cal Mostella, Ray Pel- 
litier, Chris Loveless, Richie Simon, Duayne 
Todd, Aaron Goodall.(4th)Mark Beech, Jason 
Sasser, Brett Gould, Lee Wimberly, H.F. Blaylock, 
and David Meador. 



David Meador and Brett Gould (opposite 
page) listen attentively to the National 
Consultant as he gives the rules of the 
Chapter. 



Executive Council: (left) Mark Beech- 
Chaplain Jason Sasser- Historian Jtrett 
Gould-Vice Archon, Lee Wimberly- 
Archon,H.F. B lay lock-Treasurer, David 
Meador- Secretary. 



173 



La 



AXA 





Lambda Chi Alpha 



Lambda Chi Alpha — a measure 
of excellence let ding the way on 

pus. 



Ft 



For the brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity, this year was definitely a time for dreams to come 
true. 

Rush was one of the high points in Lambda Chi's history. They started off the year receiving 32 new 
associates. This is the largest associate / pledge class in the IFC history. Then in the open rush period, they 
proceeded on to pick up 3 more associates. 

With this large associate class, Lambda Chi was able to participate in almost every organization on 
campus. Some such organizations were: varsity football, basketball, golf, A Capella Choir, Air Force 
ROTC, escort service, cheerleading, theatre, and discipleship. The fraternity participated in campus 
events such as Fall Carnival, Greek Week, Spring Fling, and Step Sing with a show that proved that they 
were the most "Wanted Men." 

Lambda Chi will always be a measure of excellence with its members leading the way on our campus. 
The executive council consisted of President- Al Baker, Vice President- Keith Sharp, Secretary- Justin 
Rudd, Treasurer- Stanley Peterson, Rush Chairman- Stephen Bonner, Fraternity Educator- Jamie Har- 
rell, Social Chairman- James Bodie, Ritualist- Brett Ballard, Educational Chairman- Scott Slate and 
Alumni Secretary- Richard Thompson. The philanthropy of Lambda Chi Alpha is Big Brothers and their 
colors are Purple, Gold, and Green. Richard Thompson 



174 




EM tiM^UJ, 

II «o«wr •« 

r5 9 © 9 

Li 



JUl'MMUDO '.-AW 




'000 ■ mSbo -t- 0Ou0 «*L*' man ,o«ph "AX»g J) 




r/Aft 






Camhiia (Chi Alalia 

Shrta Alpha Zrta 



19 




1111 



&amfur& Hnturrsitii 




« «*•' (WLI.I4 TOOO T(X«» StEP*«h EvT«£TT .MO CASSC CM. SO* CMS«1 . *." . N *■*-«.- »O*0 xMSOM • ■ . :C 




w»-- jo~.s-o»i -*so». s 



«£N' 4L"0«* C-«*S J 




Lambda Chi Alpha 



(Far left) Stephen Bonner, Jamie Harrell and 
Justin Rudd are excited to be on the beach at 
formal and they are intrigued by their kite. 



Todd Kimbrough (left) and David Jones re- 
joice that their meeting is finally over. 



Lambda Chi Alpha 




175 




ORGANIZATIONS 



176 




The Glee club of 1925. 



Special Collections 



177 



Have you ever wondered what is above the 
Cafeteria? Where are all those people going 
when they go up the steps past the Red and Blue 
Lounge? The top of the University Center houses 
the Communication Department. The offices of 
the Entre Nous, WSU 91.FM, and the Crimson 
can be found. 

The Entre Nous staff worked diligently on 
producing a good yearbook. There were a few 
setbacks that caused the Entre Nous to be de- 
layed. The original editor did not come back for 
the spring semester therefore, a new editor had 
to elected. The editor selected was Donna Kern 
who was once the Assistant Editor. 

WSU broadcasted to the city of Birmingham 
and not only did the students enjoy the Jazz 
station but so did the residents of Birmingham. 
The station is under the management of Dan 
Parker who has done nothing but good things 



with the station. 

The Crimson staff reported the truth and 
nothing but the truth under the leadership of 
Theresa Holloway. The bi-monthly newspaper 
kept the students informed of the events that 
arose on campus. The Crimson Staff included: 
Dianne Shoemake-Associate Editor, Lonne 
Radney-Copy Editor, Amy Walker-News Editor, 
Ginger Marlow-A&E Editor, Rich Johnson- 
Associate News Editor, Mark Beasley-Associate 
A&E Editor, Tom Briscoe-Cartoonist, Grant 
Guffin and Darren Dobbins-Co-Sports Editors, 
Photography Editor-Dana McClendon, Brian 
Still-Associate Photography Editor, Sean Flynt- 
Opinions Editor, Bill Carothers-Associate Opin- 
ions Editor and Kelli Eldridge-Advertising 




Spinning the turn table Jeff Lee plays all his favorite Jazz hits, 




Editor Donna Kern works at Vision '89 to share the 
fun and excitement of yearbook designing with stu- 
dents. 



Crimson 

Amy Walker works diligently on the Macintosh computer to have her news story in 
on time. 




Entre Nous 

WSU 91.1 FM 

H CRIMSON 



Photographic Services 



179 



Hypatia: 



lypatia is the highest honor organ- 
ization for a female student at Samford. 
Hypatia seeks not solitary excellence, 
but total excellence. Members are chosen 
for excellence in scholarship, leader- 
ship, character and promise of future 
usefulness. 

This year, the Hypatias strove to make 
their organization well known on cam- 
pus. They had a Vision '89 display, a 
display at the Homecoming alumni 
barbeque, and had a display in the stu- 
dent center. 

Two awards given by the organization 
are presented annually at the University 
Awards Day. The Hypatia cup, which is 
donated by the Hypatia Alumnae is giv- 
en to the woman who the members think 
has contributed most to the organiza- 
tion. This years recipient was Tracey 
Shepard. A $500 scholarship is also giv- 
en to a returning Hypatia member who 
most represents the ideals of the organ- 
ization. The recipient was Ellen Duvall. 
The annual initiation and banquet was 
held in the Rotunda Club. More than 20 
Hypatia alumnae attended the event. 
Thirty-two women, chosen from over 250 
applicants, were initiated that night 
and new officers were elected. 

The officers for this year were Pres- 
ident — Tracey Shepard, Vice President 

— Becky Abies, Secretary /Treasurer — 
Evie McCall, Historian — Darissa 
Brooks and Joy Kirkland, and Chaplain 

— Shelia Galvez. The Hypatia adviser 
was Ellen McLaughlin. 

Tracy Shepard 



Tracy Shepard wint the Hypatia Award at th 
Honors Day Convocation. 



180 



The Highest Honor 
Organization 




181 




MA's 



"Jesus therefore said to them again, 'Peace be with you; c 
the Father has sent me, I also send you.'" 



E, 

■if 

l)Hfl 



Andrea Carter 



The Ministerial Association is a group of students wh 
have listened and responded to Jesus' command to go inl 
the world and minister to others. 

This year they served in many ways both in Birminghax 
and out of state. Here at home they spent time with battere 
women at the Bethany Home and served as volunteers at th 
Firehouse shelter for homeless men. One Saturday durin 
the Spring Semester, they constructed Russian Bibles to I 
sent to the Soviet Union to aid in mission work. 

During Spring Break they went to North Carolina an 
worked on an Indian reservation. In addition to doin 
backyard Bible clubs with the children they did son, 
construction work and cleared off land. 

For their summer mission trip, the MA's traveled i 
Montana for a week. Senior Jeff Cate said, "In a ten-dc 
period, we started one church, worked with five other 
helped out at a Baptist College and ministered to th 



Jeff Cate and Mary Ann Slaughter enjoy the back to school picnic in September. 






nil 

|riii 

k 



ft! 
1(1, 



182 



*m> 




David Valle, (left) Mark Busbee, 
Travis Joines, Greg Johnson, Jeff 
Cate , Roger Bell, Jeff Quiett, and 
Paul Buschman say "Go Dawgs!" 
in a very unique fashion. 



Joy Kirkland (far left) and Carol 
Chambless hold a sign advertising 
the car wash given to raise money for 
the summer mission trip. 



Roger Bell, (left) Catherine Bryan 
and DeAnna Clark learn sign lan- 
guage for one of the many songs. 



\\argest Indian reservation in the U.S.; 
ind yet we didn't even touch the tip of 
he iceberg for what needed to he done in 
Montana." 

I One of the Ministerial Association's 
purposes is to be actively involved in 
nissions while teaching its members 
hbout ministry. When asked what the 
Summer mission trip meant to him, 
Freshman Michael Fain replied, "This mission trip helped 
me realize how much missions are needed in our own 
ivountry, and how much I can be a part of it. My heart was 
sprinkled with love for missions." 

I Love, ministry, and growth in Christ were shown in the 
Wives of the students of the Ministerial Association as they 
Reached out to others this past year. The smiles on these 
faces and memories in these hearts will last a lifetime, but 
the love of God they shared with the world will last an 

Wtemity. Andrea Carter 



Andrea Carter 



item 



183 



Air Force 
ROTC 

Located in the basement of Crawford Johnson, the Air Force 
ROTC program supplies the Air Force with top notch officers 
from the graduates of Samford, Birmingham Southern, UAB, 
and Montevallo. 

AFROTC cadets spend their first two years learning the 
organization of the Air Force, marching, and participating in 
various physical activities. In the last two years, cadets learn 
management principles and national policy in preparation 
for being commissioned Second Lieutenants. They will then go 
on to various career fields. Such career fields include law, 
medicine, nursing, intelligence, physical therapy, account- 
ing, engineering, and of course, aviation. 

This year there were about seventy cadets enrolled. Of this 
seventy, approximately twenty-five were from Samford. Some 
activities that the cadets participated in this year included a 
base visit to Florida and one to Colorado. This past summer's 
activities included field training for the sophomores and 
special assignments for the juniors. Two Samford cadets, Eric 
Hube and Rob Skelton received elite assignments at the Air 
Force Academy Survival School and the Royal Air Force 
Exchange Program, respectively. EncHube 



Cadets (top) enjoy their visit to Florida. 



The people who are in charge: L to R (middle), TSgt. Mary Johnson, Capt. 
Robert Knapp, Lt. Col. Steven Apbott, Capt. James Tweedy; Back row: SSgt. 
Jimmy Norris, Sgt. Randy Nash, Lilia Brown, and Sgt. Burke. 



The cadets and Captain Knapp (right) enjoy skiing in Colorado. 




184 




Angel 
Flight 



Angel Flight is an honorary, professional, and educational 
service organization that works in conjunction with Arnold 
Air Society. Arnold Air Society benefits philanthropies, cam- 
puses and the community. 

For Angels there is no required military obligation what- 
soever, but the members enjoy helping with the recruiting 
efforts ofAFROTC. 

Although the majority of the girls come from Samford, 
Angel Flight also draws members from Birmingham Southern 
and UAB. Angel Flight now has approximately twenty-four 
active members. 

This year, Angel Flight, along with Arnold Air Society, was 
involved in numerous activities. The biggest project was host- 
ing Area Conclave 1990 here in Birmingham. Approximately 
200 Angels and Amies from all over Alabama and Mississippi 
met at ARCON to attend workshops, parties and a military 
awards banquet. 

Other activities include working for the March of Dimes 
every week and helping host Walk America out at Oak Moun- 
tain. Both groups also participated in car washes, parties and 
formats with the cadets, maintenance for Camp ASCAA, 
POW/MIA awareness promotions, and those lovely weekly 
meetings! suphame nhii 

Stephanie Neill (top) being Named Chief of Protocol at Dining-Out. 



Angels and Amies (middle) attending Commander's Call in Mississippi. 



Kelli Halterman and Martha Hurston (left) being initialed into Angel 
Flight. 



185 



■P 



STUDENT 
RECRUITMENT 



A familiar sight to most Samford 
students and faculty is small 
groups of people walking around 
campus with a popular Samford 
student. This well recognized 
Samford student is a member of the 
Student Recruitment team that 
provides various recruitment serv- 
ices for the university. 

The idea for Student Recruit- 
ment became a reality in the fall of 
1986. The team consisted of six or 
seven Samford students. Only four 
years later the team has grow to 
consist of forty students. In order 
to be eligible for the team, students 



must have a GPA of 2.5, exhibit 
leadership qualities, and be inter- 
viewed by the teams officers. 

Services provided by Student Re- 
cruitment consists of making 
phone calls to prospective stu- 
dents, working at events, acting as 
a host to on campus visitors, and 
coordinating and scheduling spe- 
cial events. Over the past year, Stu- 
dent Recruitment has planned and 
hosted Baptist Youth Day, Junior 
Sneak Preview, Senior Only Day, 
Boys Night Out, Campus Over- 
night, and Scholarship Day. 

Mary Esther Norman 




I 



Student Recruitment teanv(back row) Derek Phillips, Tammi Smith, Kim Younce, Mandy Newman, Katie Bevers, 
Melissa Waldron, Kathyjo Spivey, Lee Insko, Tiffany Clinton, Amanda Foster, Mark Davidson, and Jay Johnson. (2nd 
row) Patrick Howell, Jennifer Bridwell, Lauren Fields, Frank McCavy, and Leslie Henry. (1st row) Ande Underwood, 
Justin Rudd, Jeff Styers, Ernie Williams, Dana White, and Scott Kauffman. 



186 




OMEGA 



Alpha Psi Omega is an honorary society recognizing excellence, talent, 
and dedication in the work and in the art of the theatre. Initiation is 
allowed after a pledge period and after the student has accumulated 100 
or more points by acting in campus productions or working backstage, 
designing, directing or helping in the management area. Only about 20 
points can be collected on any one show and that is only for excellent 
work in a high capacity. 

The Tau Lambda chapter is advised by faculty members Barbara and 
Eric Olson. The officers are President, Kristi Self; Vice-President, Marty 
Johnson; Secretary, Julie Averett; and Treasurer, Sherrie Rothermel. 

This season's special projects included Haunto-grams at Halloween, 
Alpha Psi Omega's version of the scary singing telegram delivered by 
members in costume. The organization also entered, for the very first 
time, Step Sing in a non-competing category. Their opening "Actor's 
Life" segment got the annual event off to a rousing start. 




Alpha Psi Omega performs its opening act in the annual Step Sing. 



Photographic Servtcet 






187 




New and 
Improved 

New and Improved is the title to this song. Not only 
did the band received new marching uniforms but for 
the first time since Jon Remley, band director, has been 
teaching on campus they marched at halftime. They 
doubled in size this year as compared to years past. The 
band is a vital part of a campus and a football game. 
And they promote spirit amoung the students and the 
crowd. The band uses music to pep up the game and 
make the crowd stand on their feet. Second to the cheer- 
leaders, the band supports the team and supplies them 
with encouragement. Unlike the cheerleaders the band 






a ■ 









P 9 J> * * i» » " * * * 



V, V % N» «.■ ^f\N 




Photographic Services 



188 




The Marching Band stands in their final formation of 
the show. 




<S2 



I' +> 







n.1 



fefc* 







Photographic Servicti 



Photographic Service* 



Chris Palmer, Karen Collier, Forrest 
Ringold, and Jon Robertson wait for 
the signal to begin playing the pep 
song. 



(left) Chris Palmer, David 
Burdeshaw, Emily Helton, Lyn 
Christian, Jeff Redding, and Melissa 
Hinderliter play one of their half- 
time songs. 



189 



Working Toward 
Success 



does this through music. 

After marching season the band began to prepare for 
their Spring Concert. Their concert was held in April in 
Wrights Concert Hall. The Band played an ensemble of 
Jazz hits and the concert was a success. At the end of the 
spring semester the band went on tour with the Uni- 
versity Chorale. They toured through Alabama, Geor- 
gia, and Florida playing for various groups. 

This was a year for building the music program on 
campus next year they will come back stronger than ever. 

Donna Kern 




190 



■fc. 




Photographic Seniees 



Organizations: 







ACT 8 

Academy of 

Students of 

Pharmacy 

Alpha Epsilon 

Delta 

Alpha Kappa Psi 

Alpha Lambda 

Delta 

Alpha Phi Omega 

Alpha Psi Omega 

American Guild 

of Organist 

Am Society of 

Interior Design 

Arnold Air 

Society 

Association of 

Business Majors 

ACEI- 

Association for 

Childhood 

Education 

International 



Awareness 
Council 




Baptist Student 
Union 

Baptist Student 
Union Choir 

Beta Beta Beta 
Black Student 
Organization 




Christian 
Pharmacy 
Fellowship 

Church 

Recreation 

Majors Club 

Circle K 

International 

Civitan Club 

Communications 

Association -SCA 

Council of 



192 



Wk 



Presidents- 
Campus 

Ministeries 
Crimson 




Debate Team 
Delta Omicron 




Entre Nous 




Fashion Club 

Fellowship of 

Christian 

Athletes 

French Club 

Freshman 

Council 




Gamma Sigma 

Sigma 
German Club 




Ham Radio 
Hypatia 




Interfraternity 
Council 




Kappa Delta 

Epsilon 

Kappa Delta Pi 

Kappa Omicron 

Phi 

Kappa Pi 

Kappa Psi 




Lambda Kappa 
Sigma 




Math Club 

Ministerial 

Association 

Ministers to the 



193 



Military 

MENC — Music 

Educators 

National 

Conference 




Nu Epsilon Delta 




Omicron Delta 
Kappa 



1 H«m4*y 



P 



Phi Alpha Theta 

Phi Eta Sigma 

Phi Kappa Phi 

Phi Lambda 

Sigma 

Phi Mu Alpha 

Sinfonia 

Physical Ed 

Majors Club 

Pi Delta Phi 

Pi Gamma Mu 



Pi Kappa Lambda 
Pi Mu Epsilon 




Rho Chi Honor 
Society 




Samford 

Panhellenic 

Association 

Samford Paralegal 

Association 

Samford Soccer 

Club 

Samford 

Sociological 

Association 

SU Home 

Economics 

Association 

Samford 

University Theatre 

Sigma Delta Pi 

Sigma Tau Delta 



194 



W* 



Sigma Theta Tau 

Society of Physics 

Students 

Spanish Club 

Student Dietetic 

Association 

Student 

Government 

Association 

SU Assoc, of 

Nursing Students 




Voices of 
Triumph 




Word Players 
WVSU-FM 91 



195 



SAMFORD 






MICHAEL ALAN ELDER 




Samford students were saddened at the loss of Michael Elder who would have 
been a senior this fall. A native of Scottsboro was eager to help people and 
went the extra mile. As a member of Phi Mu Alpha, Elder was an active 
student of the School of Music. He was to be the student assistant director this 
year for the University Chorale. His death came as a shock to his friends. 
Elder will be greatly missed. 



196 



MOURNS 



MARCUS SAMUEL JONES 




On September 18, Mark Jones died of an enlarged heart suddenly after 
football practice. Jones, a new Bulldog, was recruited as an offensive lineman 
by Coach Terry Bowden. The entire campus was deeply grieved by the 
untimely loss. 



197 



UNTIMELY DEATHS 



REX BARTLEY 
COPELAND 




In mid September, Rex Copeland was found in his north Shelby County 
apartment. Copeland died of multiple stab wounds to the chest and suffered 
at least two wounds to each arm. Copeland, a junior debator and member of 
Sigma Chi fraternity was a hard-working student who reportedly had no 
enemies. The Samford community was greatly saddened at the loss. 



198 




Dtlla /rla 

Carol Halstead, Jeff Dortch, and Tammie Lowery (top left) 
are glad to be back after a long summer break. 



(above) This is an example, demonstated b\ Staci Carnley 
and Kathy Chandler of one of those late night amusememts. 
You Know, weightlifting your friends. 



Mary Prugh 




Catherine Carson and Mary 
Prugh, solo leaders, try to smile 
after their first orintation group 
left. 



(left) Richard Thompson, V'onn 
Norris, and Dana White with a 
sigh of relief think to themselves 
"Here comes the last group of 
freshman, hurry up and give 
them a solo packet so they can 
leave". 



199 



Mary Prugh 






200 




PEOPLE 



Andrea Aaron, SO, Cardendale, AL 
Pam Abernathy, SO. Nashville, TN 
Melody Adair, JR. Doublt Springs, AL 
Melissa Adams, FR, Norcross, GA 
David Allen, SR. Birmingham, AL 
Eric Alltn, JR, Analtrim. CA 
Felicia Alltn, SO, Birmingham, AL 
Suzanne Allnon, SR, Pinion, AL 




Kent Altom FR, Cookevillt, TN 

Ttrtta Alvarado, FR, Birmingham, AL 

JtffArchtr, FR, Snellville, GA 

Jennifer Ariitorenaj,JR, Adamtville, TN 

Krittie Ath, FR, Atlanta, CA 

Beth Auilander, JR, Birmingham, AL 

Scott Austin, SO, Hueytown, AL 

Jeana Coil Bailey, SR, Franklin Furnace, OH 



Andrea Baird, SR, Franklin, TN 
Jtnniftr Baker, FR, Marittta, GA 
Stephen Ballard, SO, Pelham, AL 
Dean Banks, JR, Franklin, TN 
Ande Barden, FR, Rome, GA 
Steve Barfield.JR, Graceville, FL 
Robin Barr, SR.Jefftrson City, TN 
Lisa Batts, SR, Cardendale, AL 



Mark Bates, JR, Htytown, AL 
Karen Baumann, FR, Huntsville, AL 
Allison Beach, JR, Quincy, FL 
Mark Beasley, SO, Florence, AL 
Rachel Beckett, JR, Richmond, VA 
Merdela Bekele.JR, Washington, D.C. 
Heloise Belarmino, FR, Macon, CA 
Daniel Bell, SO, Rome, GA 



Rnh.rl R.ll <J 



Robert Bell, SR, Dothan, AL 
Danny Bennett, SR, Jacksonville, FL 
Julie Benton, JR, Hayden, AL 
Chonda Bigbee, FR, Birmingham, AL 
Mary Biggio, FR, Wetumpka, AL 
Edward Block, SO, Anniston, AL 
Judy Blair, SO, Ootewah, TN 
Freddie Boan.JR, Rosvjell, GA 




Liesl Bolin, SO, New York, NY 
Connie Ann Bolton, FR, Fultondale, AL 
Melissa Bootes, SR, Louisville, KY 
Tammy Bousack, SR, Sylvan Springs, AL 
Jimmy Bowling, SR, Elkhorn City, KY 
Amy Box, FR, Westland, MI 
Lesley Boyd, J R, Hueytown, AL 
Tony Boyd,JR, Tuscaloosa, AL 








202 



JKS 




FRESHMEN: 

With the arrival of August, freshmen experience the ex- 
citement of moving boxes after boxes into the sweltering dorms, 
and meeting their roommates for the first time. 

In September, the freshman class decides on who will rep- 
resent their class among the S.G.A. They chose Kent Altom to 
lead their class as President, Laura Wright as Vice-President, 
Gena Cochran as Secretary, and Karen Bauman as Treasurer. 
They also elected Jennifer Davis and Jason Phillips as Sen- 
ators. 

With the freshman leadership in action, they began to feel 
united as a class. They worked diligently on their Homecoming 
Float and for Step Sing the class performed a "Broadway 
Melody." 

President Kent Altom said "I consider it a great honor to be 
the President of a class that possesses such enthusiasm and 
Samford spirit." amtjKm* 










Dmunm Kern 

Pledge brothers Keith Trotman.Jim Baggett, George Parker and Jon Anderson 
pull for their fraternity during Spring Fling. 



203 



Jennifer Braddock, FR, Orland FL 
Erin Brian, JR. Jackton TN 
DuWayne Bridgti, SR, Vallty AL 
Kara Bridgti, FR, Atlanta GA 
Shannon Bridget, SO, Birmingham AL 



Tina Brook*, JR. Odenvillt AL 
Andrea Brown, JR, Birmingham AL 
Belinda Brown, JR, Gallatin TN 
Michele Brown, JR, Nashville TN 
Sharon Brown, JR, Tuscaloose AL 



Melissa Burch,JR, Tokoyo Japan 
Tommy Burke, SR, Gadiden AL 
Chriity Burkeen.JR, Adamsville TN 
Chirsta Burkes, FR, Jackson MS 
Ronnie Burton, SO, Signal Mountain TN 



Beverly Calderon.JR, Old Hickory TN 
Angela Calhoun, SO, Clinton MS 
Heather Calvin, FR, Plymouth Ml 
John Camp, SR, Birmingham AL 
Ross Campbell, SR, Memphis TN 




SOPHOMORE: 

Rising to the Occasion 

be a Sophomore is to be an "old hat" at college life. You can 
recognize a Sophomore almost instantly in the fall, because they are 
the students giving orders to the new Freshman. 

The Sophomore class was under the leadership of President — 
Scott McBrayer. Kim Huckabee served as Vice-President, Heather 
Meincke was Secretary and fason Pierce served as Treasurer. 

The class participated in Homecoming, Step Sing, Spring Fling, 
and class members were seen in almost every activity on campus. 

Their Step Sing theme was centered around the "Telephone. " The 
director of Step Sing was Kim Huckabee and the Choreographer 
was Deanna Plummer. The money that was not used for Step Sing 
was donated to Campus Ministries. 

The Sophomore student is slowly climbing the ladder of college 
years. Not on the bottom step, as the Freshman, but yet they have 
not reached the top step as the Senior. They are still hoping and 
striving to "Rise to the Occasion." Donna Ken 



Dana McClenim 
Heather Meincke and Lenora Peppers work diligently at Vision '89. 




204 




205 



William Carolhers. SR, Nashville. TN 
Joy Carroll, JR. Birmingham, AL 
Afarcy Carroll, SO, Bay Minetlt, AL 
Trua Carroll. SO, Jacksonville, AL 
Cathrrint Canon, JR, Vestavia Hills, AL 
Andrra Carter, JR, Conytrt, GA 
John Carter, SO, Marietta, CA 
Donald Cason, SR, Orlando, FL 




JeJJCate, SR, Hixson. TN 
Phil Chambers, SR, Athens. GA 
Kimberly Chambless, SR, Jasper, AL 
Kathy Chandler, SO, Moundville, AL 
Richard Chancer, JR. Smiths, AL 
Ann Chastain.JR, Marietta. GA 
Jenny Cherry, FR, Vestavia Hills, AL 
Elisabeth Chilton, SR. Birmingham, AL 






Matthews Christian, FR, Fayette, AL 
Amy Chrislman, SO, Evansville, TN 
Jay Clark, JR, Savannah, GA 
Robert Clifton, JR, Sylacauga, AL 
Bobby Coats, SR, Marietta, GA 
Gregory Cobb, FR, Odcnville, AL 
Virginia Cochran, FR, Birmingham, AL 
Angle Coffman, SO, Adamsiville, TN 






Kendra Cole, SO, Miami, FL 
Alicia Collins, SR, Rome, GA 
Chris Corder, SR, Tnusville, AL 
Marcia Coyle, SO, LaPlace, LA 
Susan Cowart, FR, Brentwood, TN 
Kristi Crenshaw, FR, Chickasaw, AL 

Ct>, FR, Moulton, AL 
, FR, Stone Mountain, GA 

Chrisy Crow, FR, Hartselle, AL 
Dana Daniel, FR, Alabaster, AL 
Amber Daniels, SO, Birmingham, AL 
Jerry Daugett, SR, Athens, AL 
Dana Davis, SO, Clinton, MS 
Jennifer Davis, FR, Gulfport, MS 
Joy Davis, JR, Sumiton, AL 
Kendall Davis, SR, West Palm Beach, FL 




Paul Davis, J R, Cochran, GA 
Pamela Deak. SO, Marietta, GA 
Tracy Dean, SO, Atlanta, GA 
Kit Deason, SO, Pensacola, FL 
Cheri Deck, SO, Pensacola, FL 
Teal Derheim, FR, Vancouver, WA 
Rebecca Dewberry, FR, Birmingham, AL 
Suzanne DiCarlo, SO, Nashville, TN 








206 






JUNIORS: 

Almost To The Top 

Half finished with college, knowing the rest of their lives are 
just around the corner, the Junior Class did not hesitate to get 
involved and create more memories. Under the leadership of Rich 
Johnson, President, Justin Rudd, Vice-president, Janet Evens, 
Secretary and Richard Thompson, Treasurer, the juniors were a 
class to be proud of 

In October during Homecoming, Mary Prugh was Chairwoman 
of the Homecoming Committee. Several juniors were members of 
the committee and the week was a great success. Representing the 
junior class on the homecoming court were Justin Rudd and Mary 
Prugh. 

October is also the month in which Campus Ministries or- 
ganizes the annual Fall Carnival. The junior class participated 
with the "Bounce the Ball" booth. 

In November, the annual Miss Samford Pageant was held under 
the leadership of chairwoman Beth Monroe. For the first time the 
junior class sponsored two young women. With elegance and 
grace, Jenice Johnston and Lisa Billingsley proudly represented 
the class in the competition. Jenice made the top ten and for her 
talent performed the dynamic song "Pour on the Power." 

During December, preparations were begun for Step Sing 1990. 
The Director for the junior class show was Julie Hayes, an early 
childhood education major. She along with Tracy Bachman and 
Melissa Bailey, choreographers, put together the junior class 
show called "The Rhythm is Gonna Get Ya," arranged by Joey 
Thoman. Thirty-five juniors participated in the show which 
placed second in the mixed division. 

Following Step Sing was Spring Break. Whether it was spent at 
the beaches or in a quiet get-away week at home with the family, 
the juniors definitely know how to have fun. Many went to Florida 
for a fabulous week in West Palm Beach, Daytona, Gulf Shores 
and Miami. Others went on mission trips either with youth groups 
from home or with the campus ministries' trip to New Orleans. It 
was clear from their stories that everyone had fun no matter where 
they were. 

During basketball season, the junior class showed tremendous 
spirit. In addition to sponsoring a game, the junior class par- 
ticipated in the spirit of other games and was therefore awarded 
$50 to be put in their account. Juniors Brad Waller, Christon 
Ray, Tracy Bachman and others led the group in several cheers to 
encourage team spirit. 

With the end of March came Samford's annual Spring Fling 
celebration. Under the leadership of Lauren Fields the committee 
organized many new ideas to make Spring Fling more of a college 
activity. Many juniors were involved and from the Band Bash to 
the Dating Game, Spring Fling was fun for the entire school. 

As summer swiftly approaches, many juniors are seeking those 
hard-to-find internships for needed experience to get ahead. Oth- 
ers are making preparations for summer missions and summer 
school. But whatever students do, they all know that next year will 
be their Senior year and for most their last chance to make college 
memories. It has been a great year for the class of '91 and next 
year will be even better because this class has the love to carry it 
through. 



Rich Johnson 




207 



Stephen Dillard, SO. \ashville, TN 
Michel It Dodton, JR. Birmingham, . 
Todd Dorrough, SR. Birmingham, A 
Tamara Downing, JR, Birmingham, 
David Duke, SR, Leedt. AL 



Pam Edgrworth, SR, Prattville, AL 
Cynthia Edwards, FR, Birmingham, AL 
Laura Edwardt, JR, Conyert, GA 
Martha Edwardt, SR, Harttelle, AL 
Heather Ellit, FR, Dayton, OH 



Sam Fidltr, SR, Marietta, GA 
Kelly Fieldt, FR, Decatur, AL 
Lauren Fieldt, JR, Gardendale, AL 
Casey Fitttimons, FR, Taylort, SC 
Amanda Foster, JR, Jackson, MS 



Kathy Fulford, SO, Clanton, AL 
David Fuller, JR, Ocean Springt, MS 
Christine Fullman, FR, Vestavia Hills, AL 
Susan Furey, FR, Sarasota, FL 
Ranel Galvet.JR, Old Hickory, TN 





SENIORS: 



When the Class of 1990 set foot on campus in the Fall of 1986, the 
campus was overwhelmed by its presence. It was the largest en- 
tering freshman class to date. 

The class members continued to make themselves known by win- 
ning the Mixed Division in Step Sing their year. The next year, 
amongst all the trials of Step Sing revolving around the dancing 
issue, the class won the "Spirit of Step Sing" award. 

Continuing in this tradition, the Class of 1990 wished to leave a 
legacy at Samford, the kind of legacy the members had grown to 
appreciate. The class set a goal to contribute $50,000 to the 
Samford Annual Fund to be raised over the next five years. 

The class began to raise the money by sending pledge cards to 
seniors' mailboxes and asking them to pledge to contribute what 
they could over five years. Further contact was made in student 
organizations. These groups strived to have 100 percent of their 
seniors contribute to the fund. A one-night phone blitz was also 
held to contact seniors. 

The graduating class of 1990 left Samford not only contributing 
generously to the quality of academic programs, but also by setting 
ie pace for alumni involvement for years to come. 



208 



^ 




209 



Sirien Gifford, Grad, Eupora, MS 
Lari Gilber, SR, Brentwood, TN 
Angela Gilleland, FR, Snellvitle, GA 
Homey Gitmore,JR, Birmingham, AL 
Andrea Giiton, SO, Griffin, GA 
Eugenia Glenn, FR, Decatur, AL 
Dton Glover, FR, Anniiton, AL 
Aaron Goodalt, SO, Birmingham, AL 



Ashley Goodwtn, FR, Haleyvilte, AL 
Scott Goodwin, JR, Tuscaloosa, AL 
Melanie Graham, FR, Birmingham, AL 
Alyton Graves, SO, Gracevitle, FL 
Ashley Graves, FR, Tuscaloosa, AL 
John Green, JR, Dougtasville, GA 
Laurie Green, SR, Sylacauga, AL 
Melissa Greenoe, SO, Fayetteville, GA 






Lee Carol Griffin, FR, Ptnsacola, FL 
Man-in Cnffin, SR, Fayetteville, GA 
Michal Grittett,JR, Hattietburg, MS 
Julie Grove, SR, Brentwood, TN 
Carol Guthrie, FR, Chattanooga, TN 
Chritty Madden, FR, Brentwood, TN 
Lynn Hadden, FR, Marietta, GA 
Kri$ty Hale, FR, Oviedo, Spain 






Lisa Hale, SR, Oviedo, Spain 
Tony Hale, SO, Tallahassee, FL 
Sonja Hall, SO, Hanceville, AL 
Kelli Holterman, FR, Atlanta, GA 
James Harnil, SO, Goodwaler, AL 
Jana Hamil, SR, Goodwater, AL 
Moniaue Hamilton, FR, Rome, GA 
Stevie Hampton, FR, Demopolis, AL 



Boyd Hanson, FR, Woodstock, GA 
Kristen Hanson, SR, Clermont, GA 
Kimberly Haralson, FR, Birmingham, AL 
Laura Haralson, JR, Valley, AL 
Heather Harden, Albany, GA 
Rachel Hargis, J R, Jackson, MS 
Jennifer Harper, SR, Warrior, AL 
Amy Harrell, FR, Panama City, FL 



Kelly Harrell, SR.Jesup. GA 
Cathy Harris, FR, Alabaster, TN 
Charles Harris, FR, Valdosta, GA 
Jessica Harrison, FR, Brentwood, TN 
Allison Hart, FR, Greenville, SC 
Kathy Hartnck, SR, Enterprise, AL 
Ttrro Hasdorff, SO, Montgomery, AL 
Anne Hauser, FR. Stuart, FL 





210 





ROLLING 

THUNDER 



Who are those men with the SSC uniforms? Why that's Sam ford's 
first soccer club. According to one of the founders, Greg Henderson, 
"the club is the brain child of playing soccer in the quad last year. 
Then when September came, Phillip Moussakhani ana I started mak- 
ing contacts about starting a team. " 

After being turned down by the Athletic Department, the founders 
decided on another plan of attack. With the added support of Ken 
Riddle and Dave Ballenger, they took the request to the Student 
Senate. 

On November 10, 1989, the Samford Soccer Club received its official 
letter of club status. Along with this and financial support from the 
SGA seedling fund, the Samford Soccer Club was able to have try-outs. 
After a 14 game season, with a record of 10 wins, 3 losses, and one tie, 
the Club has high hopes for next season. Presently, the Club is playing 
with a semi-pro men's league, but next year Henderson hopes to 
schedule games with other universities like UAB and Troy State. 

"What we need to focus on is getting the ball rolling. We're getting 
our foot in the door with the Athletic Department. Once they see that 
the students will support a soccer team, they'll have to recognize the 

desires Of the Students. " Mary Eilhtr Norman 




211 



Ashley Hawkins, FR, Marietta CA 

Jennifer Hayes, FR, Hueytown AL 

I mi Ann Haynes, SO, Platlsburgh 

NY 

Mary Katharine Hays, FR, 

Columbus MS 

Penny Hays, SR, Orlando FL 



Amy Herrin, SR, Montgomery AL 
Heather Hicks, FR, Ashville AL 
Kathryn Hicks, FR, Macon GA 
Kristie Hicks, SO, Morristow TN 
Heather Higdon, SO, Birmingham 
AL 




Brenda Hodgson, SO, Birmingham 

AL 

Laurie Hodnett, JR, Lanett AL 

Derek Hogan, SO, Lineville AL 

Shannon Hogan, SR, Mobile AL 

Mark Holdbrook, SR, Anniston AL 



Cindy Horsfield.JR, London KY 
Julia How, FR, Indiaiaintic FL 
Holly Howell, FR, Birmingham AL 
Kim Huckabee, SO, Demopolis AL 
Dixie Hughes, FR, Salida CO 




W* i 





AND THE WALL CAME DOWN 

The refugees came by the tens of thousands, by train, by car, by taxi, and on foot. 
They waited in lines that were 3 miles long for 7 hours in a cold rain. No, these people 
were not waiting in line for tickets to the Rolling Stones concert. But this was the scene 
on November 10, 1989, after the borders that have separated West Germany and East 
Germany since May 26, 1952, were opened for the first time. After World War II, the 
Berlin Wall was constructed to separate a free Germany from a Communist Germany. 
Seventeen million East Germans have been bound by the Wall that has acted as a 
symbol of separation. With hammers, axes, and shovels, the citizens slowly chipped 
away the barrier. 

Less than six weeks earlier, an exodus of 200,000 East Germans along with an 
equally peaceful demonstration by hundreds of thousands more, brought this Stalinist 
government down. "There is no socialist German nation, there is no capitalist 
German nation, there is only one German nation," says Hans-Dietrich Genscher, West 
German Foreign Minister. For the West, the tearing down of the Berlin Wall makes 
the prospect of German reunification a reality. Mary Esther Norman 






212 





Maria Ilium, J R, l.ilburn GA 
Douglas Helms, SR. Evergreen CO 
Becky Hendricks, FR, Jupiter II 

Holly Hue Henson, FR, Jackson MS 

Natalie Hernandez, J R, 
Jacksonville II. 



Ross Higgins, SO, Birmingham AL 
Valerie Higgins, SR, Birmingham 
AL 

Mary Beth Hill. FR, Knoxville TN 
Christy Hines, SR, Kennesaw GA 
I.aNae Hitchcock, FR, West Palm 
Beach FI. 



Jay Holder, FR, Norcross GA 

Jorja Hollowell, SR, Olive Branch 

MS 

Cindy Hopkins, FR, Marietta GA 

Cynthia Hopson, FR, Birmingham 

AL 

Beth Horn, SO, Montgomery- AL 



Jolei Hughes, FR, Sumiton AL 

Paul Hughes, FR, Peusacola FL 

Denise Humphrey, SO, Germantown 

TN 

Carol Hunt, FR, Ml. Juliet TN 

Martha Hurston, FR, Sylacauga AL 



Ar j /-• ■ j. • i ■ ■ ■ i — • ■ ... ■■ West German citizen 

n bast Uerman soldier looks through a crack m the Berlin Wall at photographer Sherry 

Ingram. Above, Senior Sherry Ingram leaves her mark on the Berlin Wall. 



213 




Dtana Huyuh, SO, Birmingham, AL 
Kathy Hyatt, SO, West Palm Brack, F 
Angel fkner, SR, Evergreen, AL 
Dixie Inman. FR, Franklin, TN 
Lee Intko, SO, Carrollton, CA 
Jeffrey Jackson, SR, Birmingham, AL 
Brad Jacobs. FR, Miami, FL 
Cristy James, SO, Memphis, TN 



Gabrie lie Jeffords, SO, Paducah, KY 
Joan Jenkins, J R, Birmingham, AL 
Stefanie Jenkins, FR, Enterprise, AL 
Bryan Johnson, SR, Germantou n, TN 
Deanna Johnson, FR, Hartselle, AL 
J anelle Johnson, SO, Knoxiilte, TN 
Jennifer Johnson, SO, Clearwater, FL 
Kristi Johnsons, SR, McCalla, AL 









Johnson, JR, Cullman, AL 
Rich Johnson, JR, Beaver Creek, OH 
Julie Johnston, JR, Marti nsmlle, IN 
Stacie Johnston, SO, Birmingham, AL 
Kelli Jones, JR, Piedmont, AL 
Nora Jones, JR, Birmingham, AL 
Warren Jones, J R, New Orleans, LA 
Jeanna Jordan, JR, Birmingham, AL 



Jeffrey Jordan, FR, Franklin, TN 
Leejoyner, SO, Decatur, AL 
Cynthia Kayton, FR, Marietta, GA 
Cindy Keen, FR, Vero Beach, FL 
Ryan Keith, FR, Huntsville. AL 
Charles Kennedy, J R, Jonesborough, TN 
Rebecca Kennedy, SR, Colltnsvtlle, AL 
Julie Kennett, FR, Valley Head, AL 







U PMQWt 









Wayne Kenney, SO, Anniston, AL 
Donna Kern, SO, Bay Minette, AL 
Bebecca Keyser, FR, Upper Marlboro, MD 
Michael Kidd, SO, Roanoke, AL 
Kari Kilgrow, SR, Nashville, TN 
Jennifer Kittingsivorth, SO, Bessemer, AL 
Carol King.JR, Bradenton, FL 
Christopher King, FR, Hoover, AL 











Joy Kirkland, SR, Brentwood, TN 
Eryka Kirn, FR, Worthington, OH 
William Klumpp, SO, Atlanta, CA 
Todd Knowlton, SR, Fayette, AL 
Kathy Knox, SO. Brentwood, TN 
Julie Korte, FR. Pemacola, FL 
Pom LaFon, SR, Franklin, TN 
Stephen Lamb, SR, Germantown, TN 






, . • - ' / 





214 



it 




HOWARDS: 

A New Tradition 




What's all that loud music and laughing coming from the co- 
op? The snack bar has changed. It's not just a snack bar anymore. 
Now it's Howards. But why Howards? Why not Ethels or Luthers? 
To the surprise of many students, Samford was previously known 
as Howard College. 

Along with the new name, Howards has also brought a new 
Thursday night activity that has proven to be a true winner. 
Each Thursday night about 8:00 the students begin to gather 
around candlelit tables awaiting the night's entertainment/ 
Roots Posse, Revolver, Jimmy and Lane, Foxy Fats and Compaiiy 
and Benzz are several of the area bands that have rocked the 
audience at Howards. 

Many students find Howards to be a great alternative to the 
local clubs or bars. To enhance its "club-like" atmosphere, fra- 
ternities and sororities take turns each week waiting the tables. 

Thanks to Howards, when asked the dreaded question, "What 
are you going to do tonight?" S.U. students can give an answer 
for at least one night of the week. "I'm going to Howards where 
the people are!" 







.. 



215 






Christine Landers, SO, Haleyville, AL 
Penny Langdon, JR., Centerville, OH 
Mildred Lanier, JR, Birmingham, AL 
Gwenlynn Lanowy, JR, Berby, KS 
Ryan Lawrence, FR, Jacksonville, FL 



Susan Lightsey, SO, Quitman, MS 
Ly Lim, SO, Bradenton, FL 
Elisabeth Lindley,JR, York, AL 
Chuck Long, SO, Basking Ridge, NJ 
Cindi Long, SR, Birmingham, AL 




Susan Lynch, FR, Ohatchee, AL 

Philip Mahler, JR, Cullman, AL 

Elizabeth Malmede, SR, Huntsville, 

AL 

Sharon Malone, SO, Lilburn, GA 

Rhonda Marable, SR, Tuskegge, AL 




Kimberly Mason, SO, Birmingham, 

AL 

Kelly Massengale, SO, Birmingham, 

AL 

Eric Mat his, FR, Sarasota, FL 

Susan Mathis, FR, Atlanta, GA 

Mary Matthews, SR, Marietta, GA 





One of the biggest issues this year on campus concerns Open 
Dorms. The Senate each fall selects days for our dorms to be 
"open" to both men and women. During the fall semester the 
students enjoy several days of open dorms. 

There are mixed feelings about this issue on campus. Most 
of the students are for the policy of open dorms, but most of the 
faculty and administration are having reservations about the 
policy. 

Sophomore Cory Mock feels that high school seniors who are 
considering Samford as an option would be more apt to enroll 
if the dorm policy were different. It would be an added plus to 
Samford. 

Charissa Palmer, a freshman, believes "There are definitely 
convincing arguments on both sides. However, as long as 
visiting hours are met, obeyed, and enforced, open dorms 
would not be a disruption on Samford's campus." 

Many questions concerning the open-dorm policy are asked. 



i, 



A 



. [ 



a 




216 




Danielle Leatherland, SO, Miami, 

FL 

Jeff Lee, FR, Waco, TX 

Charles Leonard, SO, Sylacauga, 

AL 

Rani Lesser, FR, Hollywood, FL 

Laura Lethbridge, FR, Sebring, FL 



Sheila Love, SR, Remlap, AL 

Tray Loworn, FR, Woodland, AL 

Angie Lowe, FR, Cohutta, GA 

Christine Luce, SO, Daytona Beach, 

FL 

Karen Luker, FR, Vidalia, CA 



Ginger Marlow, SR, Birmingham, 

AL 

Cheryl Martin, J R, Birmingham, 

AL 

Christine Martin, FR, Birmingham, 

AL 

Dione Martin, FR, College Park, 

GA 

Mayzie Martin, FR, Birmingham, 

AL 



David Mattox,JR, Huntsville, AL 
Kyle Mauldin, SR, Waynesboro, MS 
Karen Mayer, JR, Clearwater, FL 
David McAlister,JR, Lake 
Greenwood, SC 
Evalya McCall, SR, Atlanta, GA 



217 




Jouglas McLall, r K, Louisville . 
Laura McCarter,JR, Stone 
Mountain GA 

Dana McClendon, SO, Birmingham 
AL 

Marty McDill.JR, Pleasant Grove 
AL 

Amy McFee, FR, Parkersburg WV 
Scott McGinnis, SR, Nashville TN 
Kim McLeod, SR, Thunder Bay 
Ontario 
Michelle McMinn.JR, Memphis TN 

Lisa McNeal, FR, Marietta GA 

Edward McNutt, SR, Duluth MN 

Shana Meihls, FR, Bartlett TN 

Heather Meincke, SO, Orlando FL 

David Meador, FR, Orlando FL 

Lance Metcalf,JR, Winter Haven 

FL 

Sabrina Mezich,JR, Birmingham 

AL 

Chad Miller, FR, Chattanooga 

TN 

Laura Miller, FR, Hixson TN 
Scott Miller, JR, Cullman AL 
Trisha Miller, SO, Allentown PA 
David Mitchell, SO, Plainview TX 
Jere Mitchell, SR, Clarksville TN 
Michelle Mock, SO, Pensacola FL 
Michelle Mohr, SO, Irmo SC 
Lynda Monroe, JR, Birmingham 
AL 



Julie Montgomery, J R, Orlando 

FL 

Katherine Montgomery, SR, 

Orlando FL 

Alleyne Mooney, FR, Pelham AL 

David Moore, J R, St. Augustine 

FL 

Roger Moore, SR, Birmingham AL 

Allison Morgan, SO, Orlando FL 

Karen Morrow, JR, Greer SC 

Cal Mostella, FR, Talladega AL 

Beverly Moyer, SO, Seminole FL 

Sarah Mowry, FR, Boca Raton FL 

Kirstin Mueninghoff, SR, 

Birmingham AL 

Regjamyl Mullins, SR, Enterprise 

AL 

Ande Myers, SO, Signal Mt. TN 

Tammy Myrick, SR, Dora AL 

Toni Neal, SR, Cleveland TN 

Rob Nelson, JR, Demopolis AL 



Stephanie Neill, SO, Brentwood TN 

Stephanie Newell, SR, Franklin TN 

Mark Newman, SO, Chattanooga TN 

Raymond Newton, JR, Birmingham 

AL 

Christopher Nodine, FR, Nashville 

TN 

Leslie Norman, JR, Stone Mountain 

GA 

Martie Norman, SO, Fort Deposit 

AL 

Mary Esther Norman, SR, Fort 

Deposit AL 





218 




CAFE: 

New and Improved 

The most griped and complained about part of a college campus 
is the food. Well, our campus is no different. But the cafe man- 
agement has tried to alleviate some of the criticism by using input 
cards. The cards have been very successful and the cafe's food has 
been better than ever. One of the better improvements is the pizza 
line. The cafe makes 1,100 pizzas a day for our students. They also 
have special days each month which include such things as bagel 
and cupcake bars and special nights which include luau and steak 
night. The food this year has been more enjoyable than ever before 
and a special thanks needs to be given to the cafeteria management 
for trying to make our meals more enjoyable even amidst students' 

Criticism. Donna Kern 






219 



Mtlamt .Yomj, FR, Birmingham, AL 
Joitph Sowtll, SR, Knoxwllt, TS 
Grtg O'Borr, 50, Birmingham, AL 
Tract Odum.JR, Lilburn, CA 
Suian Olint, SR, Tampa, FL 






Ron Parktr, SR, Dothan, AL 
Sf/anit Parktr, FR, Cordova, TN 
Warn* Parktr, SR, Dothan, AL 
Shannon Patttn, SO, Miami, FL 
Lalricia Palton, FR, Tallatttt, AL 



Kathy Phtlpi, SO, Noreroti, GA 
Jaion Phillipl, FR, Marietta, CA 
Natalit Phillipl, FR, Birmingham, AL 
Mary Chriiti Pickering, SR, Laurtl, MS 
Dtrtk Pierct, SR, Birmingham, AL 



Holly Pridgtn, SO, Stont Mountain, CA 
Jantll Prict, SR, Bradtnton, FL 
Jonathan Prict, J R, Bradtnton, FL 
Beth Pugh, SO, Haleyville, AL 
Michael Pugh, SR, Haltyvillt, AL 





SORORITY HOUSES: 

A Welcome Change 

Three new additions have been constructed on our Campus. Tech- 
nically, they are called campus housing, but they are popularly 
known as sorority houses. 

The three sororities chosen to move into these houses are ZTA, XJ2, 
and AAII. 

The dorms are located on the hill behind the tennis courts. Con- 
struction began in January and will be completed in the fall. Each 
house will house approximately 80 girls. 

Each sorority contributed $50,000 to the construction of the houses. 
Samford will pay for the remaining amount. In turn, each resident 
will pay rent to the University. The cost will be only slighty higher 
than Beeson Woods. 

The new houses will contain the new security access system. This 
new card system will improve the security on campus and is a much 
more convenient, welcomed addition. Dana Mccitndon 



Donm 

The Chapter room is not nearly complete but when finished it will I 
beautiful. The room is located on the ground level in each house. 



220 




221 



Honda Rtrd, FR, Grace 
Timothy Rmti, SR, Huntsville, AL 
Mary Katktnnt Rickards.JR, Birmingham, 
AL 

Suiann Ricktj, FR, Centerville, TN 
Lynda Rickry, SO, Ocala, FL 
Ken Rtddlt, SR, Birmingham, AL 
Skeryl Kif ifcy. FR, Birmingham 
Julit Roark, SR, Fort Walton Beach, FL 






Lynette Robbins, JR. Clearwater, FL 
Theme Robedeau, FR, Birmingham, AL 
Dana Roberti.JR, Birmingham 
Tori Robertt, FR, Conytrt, CA 
Cwen Robinson, SR, Atlanta, GA 
Jill Robinson, FR, Germantown, TN 
April Robimon, FR, Opelika, AL 
Kelly Rogers, FR, Morrit, AL 



i Romine.JR, Brooksville, FL 
Karin Roilby, SO, Alexandria, LA 
Sheryl Rothermel, JR. Greenville, SC 
Margaret Rourll.JR, Macon, GA 
Janey Rowlett, FR, Hopkintville, KY 
Justin Rudd.JR, Ozark, AL 
Lew Sample, SR, Ttucumbia, AL 
James Sanu, FR, Mempkis, TN 

Slarla Sanders, SR, Pensacola, FL 
Susan Sanders, JR, Pinion, AL 
Trieia Sanders, FR, Atlanta, GA 
Mildred Sapp, FR, Birmingham 
Jason Sasser, FR, Largo, FL 
Virginia Sawyer, FR, Enterprise, AL 
Shannon Scarbrough.JR, Chatom, AL 
Michelle Schambeou, SR, Sholimar, FL 




Candace Schilling, FR, Birmingham, AL 

Jennifer Schinman.JR, Parkersburg, WV 

Michelle Sckinman, FR, Parkersburg, WV 

Michael Scklapkohl, FR, Lighthouse Point 

FL 

Pamela Schultt.JR, Northport, AL 
Edward Searcy, FR, Enterprise, AL 
Robyn Sellers, FR, Orlando, FL 
Brian Sewell, SR, Hermitage, TN 



. 



rocey Shepard, SR, Nashville, TN 
Jennifer Shipp.JR, Cullman, AL 
Dianne Shoemake.JR, Bradenton, FL 
Kristen Shown, FR, Mableton, GA 
Lelia Siler, SO, Knoxville, TN 
Dean Smedley, SO, Orange Park, FL 
Lara Smilk, SR, Louisville, KY 
Marni Smilk, FR, Vestavia Hills, AL 








222 








WHAT'S HOT 

€sf WHAT'S NOT 

IN THE SU BUBBLE 

IN OUT 

The Simpsons The Cosby Show 

TCBY frozen yogurt Baskin Robbins 

"Raggin on the New Kids" "Raggin on Debbie 

Gibson" 

Whitney Houston 
Tap Water 
Thursday nights a 
home 

Burger King 
Pen lights on key 
chains 

Meryl Streep 
David Letterman 
Rap 
"Shoot" 
i( Suck Face" 
Roger Rabbit 



Paula Abdul 

Sparkling Mineral Water 

Touchdown 

Taco Bell 

Mace on Key Chains 

Michelle Pfeiffer 

Arsenio Hall 

Raggae 

"Schmack" 

"Grubbin" 

Batman 







223 



Merrit Smith, FR, Carrolllon GA 

Benjamin Sorrell, JR. Colu mbus 

GA 

Becky Soulian,JR, Orland Park 

1L 

James Souell, SR, Portland TN 

Eric Spivey.JR, Moultrie GA 



Jason Stanfield, FR, Franklin TN 

Michelle Stanley, JR, Alpharetta 

GA 

Janie Starnes, SO, Birmingham AL 

Kelly Stedeford, FR, Hoover AL 

Susan-Rae Stegall, FR, Jackson MS 



Jay Straugh, SR, Eatonton GA 
Amy Styers, FR, Titusville FL 
Melissa Sumpter, SR, Speedwell TN 
Hope Sumrall, FR, Pensacola FL 
Karen Sydnor, SO, Elkton KY 



Tracy Taylor, SR, McMinnville T 
Jennie Tedford, SO, Decatur AL 
Brian Terry, SR, Springville AL 
Elizabeth Tester, SO, Atlanta GA 
Amanda Thompson, SO, Marietta 
GA 




FASHION: 

Casuals It! 

The casual look was definitely a hit for the class attire. Students 
showed up in such things as ripped jeans, cut-offs, rugbys, bucks, 
duck boots, and braided leather belts. Anything J-Crew was cool 
and everyone wants to borrow your BAHA (you know that Mexican 
poncho.'). Girls opted for the natural look in make-up, often tying 
their hair up in a bandana. If you just didn't know what to wear — 
a sorority or fraternity shirt was always a safe bet. A couple of other 
miscellaneous hits include Anne Klein jewelry, flip flops, paisley 
and striped ties, and worry dolls. Let's not forget those vests-boys 
and girls alike-whether solid, striped or plaid. The vest was always 
a hit on campus. The jewelry was usually a black leather string 
with a silver or gold medallion. Whether class or evening attire the 
natural look was in coexistence with the progressive. HoprSumraii 



Erin Price, Dianne Shoemake and Jeanne Martin get ready fox 
the Mid-night movies. 



224 



■-- / 




Kathjjc SpivjtJtL, Ptoau City u 

I undo SprugUi, Hi, Muru t: 
Tara Springfield, FR, Boa: \1 
Judy Sprinkli. SH, Miami H 
Lisa Stagg, FR, HuntsvilU AL 




Robbie Steer, SO, Birmingham AL 

Kristee Stephenson, FR, 

Birmingham AL 

Janet Stewart, SO, Cullman AL 

Michelle St. John, FR, Gardendale 

AL 

Alisa Stokes, FR, Vancouver WA 




Jennifer Sylvester, JR. Washington 

LA 

Anita Talley, FR, Dothan AL 

Dawn Tanis, FR, Gordo AL 

David Tate,JR, Mentone AL 

Tammy Tatum, SR, Jacksonville FL 



in 



Cynthia Thompson, FR, Homewood 

AL 

Jay Thompson, SO, Birmingham AL 

Rachael Thompson, Greenville AL 

Lisa Thousand, FR, Marietta GA 

Tarn Tillman, JR, \ashville T.\ 



od 




225 




Kelly Troiman, SR, Birmingham 
Tracy Tucker, SR, Pell City, AL 
Kathennr Turner, FR, Naikville, TN 
Cindy Uiry, JR, Pleasant Grove, AL 
Dawnie Viz, SR, Saratota, FL 
David Valle, JR, Poughketptie, NY 
John VanDyk.JR, Grand Rapidi, MI 
Becky Vann.JR, Hunltville, AL 



An j(i Vaughn, JR, Birmingham 
David Veal, SR, Birmingham, AL 
Praiannata Verma, SR, Jacksonville, AL 
Mitsie Vines, SO, Pleasant Grove, AL 
Angela Vineyard, SO, Dululh, GA 
Brent Wadsivorth.JR, Irondale, AL 
Jack Walker, SR, Birmingham 
Sandy Walker, SR, Prattville, AL 



Robin Walker, SO, Huntsville, AL 
Kalhy Wallace, SR, Gadsden, AL 
Laurel Ward, SR, Huntsville, AL 
Cindy Warhurst, SR, Hancevillt, AL 
Julie Warhurst, FR, Hanccville, AL 
Mark Watkins, SR, Brandon, FL 
Ckeri Weaver, JR, Opelika, AL 
Renee Weaver, FR, Birmingham 



Lori Webb, FR, Lanett, AL 
Ben Wehrung, SR, Batesville, AR 
Liesel Wellman.JR, Dothan, AL 
Michael Whisenant.JR, Huntsville, AL 
Andrew White, FR, Tupelo, MS 
Beth White, SR, Mobile, AL 
Deborah White, SR, Hueytown, AL 
Lisa Whitehead, FR, Jacksonville, AL 








Shannon Whitney, SR, Jefferson City, TN 
Deborah Wilgus, FR, Orlando, FL 
Stephanie Wilkerson.JR, Boaz, AL 
Cynthia Williams, SR, Camp Hill, PA 
Dena Williams, SR, Birmingham, AL 
Kasandra Williams, SR, Lakeland, FL 
Sharon Williamson, SO, Birmingham, AL 
Mallie Willis, FR, Marietta, GA 







m, 





&sm 







226 




227 






Savanna Willis, SO, Montgomery 

AL 

Caroline Windsor, FR, Craceville 

FL 

Jennifer Wise, FR, Marietta GA 

Madeleine Wiser, JR, Helena AL 

Carol Witt, FR, Birmingham AL 

James Wonsetler, FR, St. Petersubrg 

FL 

Stanley Wormely, SR, Birmingham 

AL 

Laura Wright, FR, Birmingham AL 

Stephen Yarbrough,JR, Tuscaloosa 

AL 

Amy Yates, SO, Atlanta GA 



Terence Young, JR, Millry AL 
Andrew Young, SR, Atlanta GA 





WEEKENDS 



After a week of long meetings, late night hours of cramming for tests and meeting other obligations, students 
are thankful when it's Friday. The weekend offers a time to relieve the week's stress and "get away" from the 
hustle and bustle of college life. 

One popular activity for the weekends is attending a midnight movie. Some people go to movies in large groups. 
Senior Darissa Brooks says she likes attending midnight movies because she is a night person, plus it's cheaper 
than going earlier. 

Listening to bands is also a popular activity. Junior Cyrethia Vines says she likes going to the Back Alley to eat 
and listen to the music. She also enjoys going to other universities' fraternity parties to hear the bands. Other 
popular places to hear entertainment are Louie Louie's, Touchdown's and The Comedy Club. 

One thing most students do not want to do on the weekends is be seen in the cafeteria on a Friday or Saturday 
night, a sure sign that you haven't got a date or any plans. Junior Jennifer Tindall says it's fun to get a group and 
go out to eat. Some popular restaurants are Fudd Ruckers, Bennigans, and Johnny Rays. Other students like to go 
just for dessert. Who could resist Grady's chocolate bar cake? 

When the Spring weather comes many students lay out in the sun on the weekends. Vail Beach, the roof of 
Crawford Johnson, and the pools of local motels are popular places to lay out. 

Some students choose to go to the beach, which is about four hours away, for the weekend. Junior Trade 
Thurston says she likes to get off campus for the weekend to experience another atmosphere. Other students travel 
to Atlanta or New Orleans. 

Weekends also allow for creativity as some students find nontraditional ways to have fun. Mike Pugh, Ken 
Riddle, Lisa Robertson, and Karen Matthews dressed as "alter egos" for a date. They dressed conservatively or 
rebelliously depending on their individual personalities. Mike said the night was fun because he changed his 
name, borrowed clothes, spikes his hair, and talked with an accent the whole date. 

Other students try non-traditional activites such as roller skating, playing skee-ball at Show Biz, having 
scavenger hunts, hiking to Pea Vine Falls at Oak Mountain, or playing on the Cahaba Heights Elementary School 
rope swings. 

Amist all these fun activites, Samford students find time for one essential weekend ingredient — sleep. Staying 
in bed until noon on Saturday is a perfect way to top off a busy week and a late Friday night. 

Tracey Shephard 



228 




Ellen Witt, SO. Sinn, Mountain GA 
Andy Wolverton, SR, Atlanta GA 
Edward Wood, SR. Hueytown AL 
Kimberly Wood, SO, Rome GA 
Carrie Woods, SO, Kohomo IS 



Rida Yates, FR, Jacksonville MS 
Linda Yoars, SR. Hong-Kong 
Ginny Yoe, FR, Birmingham AL 
Leanne Young, JR, Atlanta GA 
Michelle Young, SR, Nashville TN 



One of the vari 



ting. This group is worn out after a long night skating. 






229 




Aaron, Andrea 202 

Abernathy, Pam 202 

Adair, Melody 202 

Adams, Melissa 202 

Allen, David 202 

Allen, Eric 202 

Allen, Felicia 202 

Allen, Lee N 124 

Alley, Lea 163 

Allison, Suzanne . . 161, 202 

Altom, Kent 202 

Alvarado, Robert 87 

Alvarado, Teresa 202 

Anderson, Jon . . 165, 167, 

203, 253 

Angel, Holly 25 

Appelquist, Joakim .... 75 

Archer, Jeff 202 

Aristorenas, Jennifer . . 202 

Ash, Kristie 202 

Atkinson, Buddy 75 

Auslander, Beth 202 

Austin, Scott 202 

Averett, Julie 142 




Bachman, Tracey 25 

Baggett, Jim 38, 165, 

167, 203 

Bailey, Jeana Gail 202 

Bailey, Melissa 28, 96 



Baird, Andrea 74, 202 

Baker, Jennifer 98, 202 

Baker, Nancy 163 

Ballard, Stephen 202 

Banks, Brandon 173 

Banks, Dean 202 

Barbee, Stacy 138, 139 

Barber, Sonia 191 

Barbi, Ernest 60 

Barden, Ande 202 

Barfield, Steve 202 

Barr, Robin 202 

Bates, Lisa 202 

Bates, Mark . 113, 117, 202 
Baumann, Karen . . 98, 202 

Bazemore, Beth 159 

Beach, Allison 202 

Beard, Jeff 87 

Beasley, Mark 202 

Beaule, Mark 167 

Beckett, Rachel 202 

Beech, Mark 173 

Bekele, Merdela 202 

Belarmino, Heloise . . . 202 

Bell, Daniel 202 

Bell, Roger . . 129, 183, 202 

Bennett, Danny 202 

Benton, Julie 191, 202 

Benton, Lara 20, 149 

Bevers, Katie 186 

Bigbee, Rhonda 202 

Biggio, Mary 202 

Birchfield, Dan 169 

Bishop, Debbie 42 

Black, Edward 202 

Black, L. Gene 124 

Blair, Judy 202 

Blaylock,H F 173 

Boan, Freddie . . 3, 43, 167, 



Bodie, James 



20: 

43, 70, 132 
16 

Bogan, Kim 15' 

Bolin, Liesl 20i 

Bolton, Connie Ann . . . 20J 

Bonner, Stephen 17' 

Bookout, Elizabeth .... 13" 

Bootes, Melissa 20J 

Boston, Laurie 13( 

Bousack, Tammy 20S 

Bowling, Jimmy 20S 

Box, Amy 98, 20< 

Boyd, Lesley 201 

Boyd, Tony 201 

Braddock, Jennifer .... 204; 

Brentley, Valerie 2£ 

Brently, Valerie 21 

Brian, Erin 204 

Bridges, DuWayne 204J 

Bridges, Kara 204 

Bridges, Ms. Virginia ... 96 

Bridges, Shannon 204 

Br id well, Jennifer . . 98, 186 
Bristol, Rees 205 

Britchford-Steel, Ericka 

77 

Brock, Melody 205 

Brock, Stephanie 205 

Brooks, Ashley . . . 132, 205 
Brooks, Darissa . . 127, 205 

Brooks, Tina 204 

Brown, Andrea 204 

Brown, Belinda 204 !j|,j 

Brown, Bryan 169 ^ 

Brown, Carol 161 

Brown, Eric 138, 139 *| v 

Brown, Kari 98, 163 *, 

Brown, Michelle . 131, 149,' « 



m 
irl 
irl 
ul 
url 
urt 
usb 
ust 
bsc 
us! 
Ǥ1 
ust 



lis 
fei 



ill 



230 



153 

Brown, Michele 204 

Brown, Sharon 204 

Brown, Toddi 155 

Bryan, Catherine 183 

Bryson, Cheryl 205 

Buchanan, Evelyn 205 

Buckner, Chip 205 

Buice, Jenna 205 

Bullock, Gary 205 

Burch, Melissa 204 

Burdeshaw, David .... 189 

Burke, Tammy 204 

Burkeen, Christy 204 

Burkes, Christa 204 

Burkes, Cris 254 

Burton, Ronnie 204 

"JBusbee, Mark 183 

iBusby, Pat 205 

Buschman, Paul . . 107, 183 

"Bush, David 129, 205 

Bush, Vilira 205 

Buster, Jennifer 205 

Butler, Chris 39 

Butsch, April 205 

..Byers, Natalie Adams .. 131 
..Byrd, Susan 138, 139 



Camp, John . . 
Campbell, Ross 
Cantrell, Julie 
Carden, Carla . 
Cargile, Tina 
Carlisle, Missy Jane 



78, 204 
133, 204 

98, 205 
... 129 
133, 205 
... 205 




-alderon, Beverly .... 204 

palhoun, Angela 204 

Calloway, Melinda .... 105 

palvin, Heather 204 

"amp, Carla 191 

Camp, Christa 39, 149 



Carlson, Heather 205 

Carnley, Staci . . 161, 199, 

205 

Carothers, William .... 206 

Carr, Daphne 20, 149 

Carr, Heather 82 

Carroll, Joy 206 

Carroll, Marcy 206 

Carroll, Tessa 206 

Carson, Catherine .... 199, 

206 

Carter, Andrea ... 117, 206 

Carter, Bennie 69 

Carter, John 206 

Carter, Sabrina .... 97, 118 

Cartwright, Cal 40 

Cartwright, Michelle .... 39 

Cason, Donald 206 

Cate, James Jefferey ... 132 

Cate, Jeff . . . 182, 183, 206 

Chambers, Phil ... 14, 15, 

169, 206 

Chambless, Carol 183 

Chambless, Kimberly . . 206 

Chancey, Richard 206 

Chandler, Kathy . . 199, 206 

Chastain, Ann 90, 206 

Cherry, Jenny 206 

Chilton, Elisabeth 206 

Chism, Randall ... 29, 116, 

190 

Christian, Andrew .... 165 

Christian, Lyn 189 



Christian, Matthews . . . 206 
Christmas, Amy 206 

Clark, DeAnna . . 115, 117, 

183 

Clark, Jay 206 

Clemmons, Russ 169 

Clifton, Robert 206 

Clinton, Tiffany 186 

Coats, Bobby 206 

Cobb, Gregory 206 

Cochran, Virginia 206 

Coffman, Angie . . 155, 206 

Cole, Chris . 107, 116, 119, 

129 

Cole, Kendra 206 

Colley, Jerry 42 

Collier, John 171 

Collier, Karen 189 

Collins, Alicia 206 

Connick, Joe 87 

Cook, Brian 87 

Corder, Chris 64, 206 

Corts, David 14, 169 

Corts, Rachel 14, 15 

Corts, Thomas E 122 

Cowart, Susan 206 

Cox, Martha Ann 123 

Coyle, Marcia 206 

Crenshaw, Kristi 206 

Crisp, Brian 206 

Cross, Kelly 206 

Crow, Chrisy 206 

Crumpton, Paula 191 

Cruse, Jill 153 

Culp, Charles 87 




231 



rm 



Daniel, Dana 206 

Daniels, Amber 206 

Daugett, Jerry 206 

Davidson, Mark 186 

Davis, Ayaba 157 

Davis, Dana 163, 206 

Davis, Jennifer ... 117, 206 

Davis, Joy 116, 206 

Davis, Kendall 206 

Davis, Paul 206 

Deak, Pamela 206 

Dean, Susan 252 

Dean, Tracy 155 

Dease, Don'l 87 

Deason, Tracy Dean . . . 206 

Deck, Cheri 206 

Deck, Sherri 28 

DeMarino, Andrea 97 

Derheim, Teal 206 

Dewberry, Rebecca . . . 206 

DiCarlo, Suzanne 206 

Dillard, Stephen 208 

Dillard, Steve 42 

Dockery, Paulette 130 

Donald, Stephen . . 43, 165, 

167, 255 
Donlon, Tim 67 

Dorrough, Michelle Dodson . . 

208 

Dortch, Jeff 199 

Downing, Tamara .... 208 

Duke, David 208 

Dunlap, Chris 209 

Dunn, Jenny 209 

Durrett, Missy 209 

Dutton, Hope 209 

Dye, Mike 171 




Early, Alison 209 

Eason, Richard 255 

Edgeworth, Pam . . 29, 208 
Edwards, Cynthia . . 98, 208 
Edwards, Katherine ... 163 

Edwards, Laura 208 

Edwards, Martha . 130, 208 



Edwards, Patrick 
Edwards, Penny . 
Edwards, Rebecca 
Eledge, Susanne . 
Ellis, Heather . . . 

Ellis, Kent 138, 139 

Espy, Allen 209 



64 
142 
153 
130 

208 




Fairchild, Karen 14 

Farmer, Janet Evans . . . 209 

Fast, Karri 209 

Faulk, Angela 49, 133 

Felton, Brad 142 

Ferguson, Lucinda .... 209 

Fidler, Sam 208 

Fields, Kelly 208 

Fields, Lauren ... 38, 186, 

208 

Finch, Trista 163 

Fitzgerald, Erick 29 

Fitzsimmons, Casey ... 40 
Fitzsimons, Casey .... 208 



( 



Flynn, Terry 8' 

Folds, Sonnie 15! 

Foster, Amanda . . 186, 20 c 

Foster, Angela 14i 

Fountain, Tonya 20$ 

Fowler, Celeste ... 14, 20$ 

Fowler, William 20$ 

Frady, Jerry 20$ 

French, Heather 20$ 

Fulford, Kathy 20* 

Fuller, David 20£ 

Fullman, Christine .... 20^ 
Funderburn, Dana .... 11$ 

Furey, Susan 20 

Furgeson, Lucy 

Furlow, Kim 16 

ji 
ji 




Gaither, Nikki 

Galvez, Ranel 

Galvez, Sheila 

Gamble, William 

Gann, Lee 

Gantt, Adrienne 

Gaston, Angela 

Geehon, Bart Mc 

Geros, Erika 203, 

Gifford, Steven 

Gilber, Lori 

Gi He land, Angela 

Gil mo re, Honey 

Gilson, Andrea 

Glenn, Eugenia 

Glover, Dion 

Gonzalez, Gentry 



: 



i; 

20! 
20' 
20 
8' 
20' 
20 

14: 

20 
21 
21 
21 
21 
21 
21 
21 
16 



232 



Goodall, Aaron 210 

Goodwin, Ashley 210 

Goodwin, Scott 210 

Goolsby, Jim 87 

Gore, Chuck 3, 167 

Gould, Brett 75, 173 

Graham, Melanie .. 98,210 

Grate, Myrle 165, 255 

Graves, Alyson 210 

Graves, Ashley 210 

Graves, Jason 145 

Graybeal, Nora 25 

Green, John 210 

Green, Laurie 210 

Greenoe, Melissa 210 

Griffin, Lee Carol 210 

Griffin, Marvin 210 

Griffin, Susan 161 

Grissett, Michal 210 

Grove, Julie 155, 210 

Guffin, Sheryl 25 

Gulas, Monica 191 

Gulas., Monica 191 

Guthrie, Carol 210 




Hadden, Christy 210 

Hadden, Lynn .... 98, 210 

Hage, Shannon 25 

Hairston, Daphne 115 

Hale, Kristy 210 

Hale, Lisa 210 

Hale, Tony ... 13, 14, 165, 

210 
Hall, Sonja 210 



Halstead, Carol . . 38, 165, 

199 
Halterman, Kelli . 185,210 

Hamil, James 210 

Hamil, Jana 210 

Hamilton, Arnold ...... 68 

Hamilton, Monique ... 210 

Hampton, Stevie 210 

Hanson, Boyd 210 

Hanson, Kristen 210 

Haralson, Kim 191 

Haralson, Kimberly . . . 210 

Haralson, Laura 210 

Harbin, Barbara 163 

Harden, Heather 210 

Harell, Amy 161 

Hargis, Rachel 210 

Harmon, Paula 141 

Harper, Jenni 128 

Harper, Jennifer 210 

Harrell, Amy 210 

Harrell, Jamie 175 

Harrell, Kelly 210 

Harris, Cathy 210 

Harris, Charles 210 

Harris, Kathy 155 

Harrison, Jessica . 98, 203, 

210 

Hart, Allison 210 

Hartrick, Kathy 210 

Hasdorff, Terro 210 

Hauser, Anne 210 

Hawlkins, Ashley 212 

Hayes, Jennifer 212 

Haynes, LouAnn 212 

Hays, Mary Katharine .. 212 

Hays, Penny 212 

Hearn, Maria 213 

Heiss, Lisa 42 



Helms, Douglas 213 

Helton, Emily 189 

Hendricks, Becky .... 213 

Hendrix, Jud 96 

Henry, Leslie .... 149, 186 
Henson, Holly Rae .... 213 

Hernadez, Natalie .... 213 

Herren, Bridget 74 

Herrin, Amy 163, 212 

Hicks, Heather 212 

Hicks, Kathryn 212 

Hicks, Kathy 159 

Hicks, Kristie . . . 138, 139, 

212 

Higdon, Heather 212 

Higgins, Ross 213 

Higgins, Valerie . . 49, 129, 

213 

Hiley, Amanda 131 

Hill, Bruce 129 

Hill, Mary Beth 213 

Hilton, Grayson . . 138, 139 
Hinderliter, Melissa . . . 189 

Hines, Christy .... 96, 97, 
100, 116, 117, 213 

Hines, Wendy 115 

Hinkle, Nicloe 96 

Hinton, Marcie 113 

Hitchcock, LaNae .... 213 

Hitson, Jim 40 

Hodges, Philip 171 

Hodges, William Jeffery .... 

130 
Hodgson, Brenda .... 138, 

139, 212 

Hodnett, Laurie 212 

Hogan, Derek 212 

Hogan, Shannon 212 

Hogan, Tim 87 



233 



Holbert, Scott 132 

Holdbrook, Mark 212 

Holder, Jay 138, 139, 

173,213 
Holloway, Theresa .... 126 
Hollowell, Jorja ... 14, 213 

Holmes, Phil 87 

Holmes, Ronnie 75 

Hopkins, Cindy 213 

Hopson, Cynthia 213 

Horn, Beth 213 

Horsfield, Cindy 212 

How, Julia 161, 212 

Howard, Chandra 74 

Howard, Chuck 87 

Howell, Holly 212 

Howell, Patrick . . 171, 186 

Howell, Shannon 252 

Huckabee, Kim 212 

Hudgens, Brad 165 

Hudson, Shijuana 157 

Huffaker, Michelle 98 

Hughes, Dixie 212 

Hughes, Jolie 213 

Hughes, Paul 98, 213 

Hull, William E 122 

Humphrey, Denise .... 213 

Hunt, Carol 213 

Hurston, Martha . . 185, 213 

Hutchinson, Joe 87 

Hutchison, Niel 75 

Huyuh, Diana 214 

Hyatt, Kathy 149, 214 




Inman, Dixie 214 

Insko, Lee 186, 214 

Irvin, Richard 138, 139 

Irvin, Wendy 110 

Ivy, Debbie 149 




Jones, Nora 21^ 

Jones, Pamela 16 i 

Jones, Steve H< 

Jones, Warren 21^ 

Jordan, Allegra . . . 138, 13S 

Jordan, Jeanna 214 

Jordan, Jeffrey 214 

Joyner, Lee 214 

Julich, Marvin 87 

Justice, Joni 49, 131 



Ikner, Angel 214 



Jackson, Jeffrey 214 

Jacobs, Brad . . . 105, 165, 

214 

James, Cristy 214 

Jeffords, Gabrielle 214 

Jenkins, Joan 214 

Jenkins, Stefanie 214 

John, Michelle St. . . 98, 225 

Johnson, Brian 40 

Johnson, Bryan 214 

Johnson, Deanna 214 

Johnson, Greg 183 

Johnson, Janelle . . 110, 214 

Johnson, Jay 186 

Johnson, Jennifer . . 80, 214 

Johnson, Julie 98 

Johnson, Kristi 214 

Johnson, Marty .. 141,142 

Johnson, Nancy . . 133, 142 

Johnson, Nena . . . 149, 214 

Johnson, Nicole 101 

Johnson, Paul 101 

Johnson, Rich 214 

Johnston, Julie 214 

Johnston, Stacie 214 

Joines, Travis 183 

Jones, Brian 75 

Jones, David 175 

Jones, Kelli 214 




Kash, Mike 87 

Katte, Carrie 77 

Kauffman, Scott 137 

Kay, Margaret 74 

Kay ton, Cynthia 214 

Keen, Cindy 98, 214 

Keith, Ryan 214 

Kelly, James 9£ 

Kennedy, Charles 214 

Kennedy, Rebecca .... 214' 

Kennett, Julie 214 

Kenney, Wayne 214 

Kenny, Andy . 41,165,167 

Kern, Donna 149, 179. 

214 

Kern, James 138, 139 

Keyser, Rebecca 214 

Kidd, Michael 87, 214 

Kilgore, Laura ... 142, 145'! 

Kilgrow, Kari 214 

Killings worth, Jennifer .. I 

214J 

Kimbrough, Todd .... 17q 

King, Carol 214 



n 



ni 



1 



234 



King, Christopher 214 

Kinzer, Ed 87 

Kirkland, Joy 183, 214 

Kirkland, Lisa Joy .... 131 

Kirn, Eryka 214 

Klumpp, William 214 

Knowlton, Todd 214 

Knox, Kathy 214 

Korte, Julie 214 

Krajeck, Linda 74 



Lowe, Patrick 40 

Lowery, Tammie 199 

Luce, Christine 217 

Luker, Karen 98, 217 

Lunsford, Mike 87 

Luster, Karen 149 

Lynch, Susan 216 





Lafon, Pamela 133, 214 

Lamb, Stephen 214 

Lamb, Steve 14 

Landers, Christine .... 216 
Langdon, Penny .. 113,216 

Lanier, Mildred 216 

Lanowy, Gwenlynn .... 216 

Lawley, Steven 96 

awrence, Ryan 216 

eatherland, Danielle .. 217 

ce, Jeff 179,217 

eonard, Charles 217 

esser, Rani 217 

Lethbridge, Laura ... 217 

. Levan, Steve 87 

Lightsey, Susan 216 

Um, Ly 216 

Lindley, Elizabeth 216 

: -ock, Bobo 60 

: -ong, Chuck 216 

-ong, Cindi 216 

[I -ove, Sheila 130, 217 

1! -ovvorn, Trey .... 14, 217 
-owe, Angie 161, 217 



Macon, Don 115 

Macon, Gerald A 123 

Mahler, Philip 216 

Malmede, Beth 131 

Malmede, Elisabeth . . . 216 

Malone, Sharon . . 20, 149, 

216 

Manly, Lee 169 

Manning, Hugh 75 

Marable, Rhonda 216 

Marlow, Ginger 217 

Martin, Cheryl 217 

Martin, Christine 217 

Martin, Dione 217 

Martin, Mayzie 217 

Martin, Ted 165, 255 

Mason, Kimberly 216 

Massengale, Kelly .... 216 

Mathis, Eric 216 

Mathis, Susan 216 

Matthews, Mary 216 

Mattox, David 217 

Mauldin,Kyle 217 

Mayer, Karen 217 

McAlister, David 217 

McCall, Douglas 218 

McCall, Evalya 217 



McCall, Evie Ill, 132 

McCarter, Laura 218 

McCavy, Frank 186 

McClendon, Dana .... 218 

McCleney, John 87 

McCravy, Frank 137 

McDavid, Dana 129 

McDill, Marty 218 

McDougal, Tom 40 

McFee, Amy 218 

McGeehon, Bart 144 

McGinnis, Scott .. 130,218 
McGowan, Martha . . . 102, 

149 
McLeod, Kim 218 

McManamon, Sean .... 87 

McMinn, Michelle 218 

McNeal,Lisa 110, 218 

McNutt, Edward 218 

McRae, David . . . 107, 113, 
118, 138, 139 

McRae, Kathy 108, 115 

Meador., David 173 

Meador, David . . . 173, 218 

Meihls, Shana 218 

Meincke, Heather .... 204, 

218 

Metcalf, Lana 153 

Metcalf, Lance 218 

Mezich, Sabrina 218 

Milam, Scott 40, 41 

Miller, Chad 173, 218 

Miller, Keith . . 41, 167, 253 

Miller, Laura 218 

Miller, Scott 218 

Miller, Trisha . . . 105, 111, 

218 

Mitchell, David 218 

Mitchell, Jere 218 

Mitchell, Michelle 132 



235 



Mock, Michelle 218 

Moers, Mark 107, 113, 

116 

Moers., Mark 117 

Mohr, Michelle 218 

Monroe, Lynda 218 

Montgomery, Julie .... 218 

Montgomery, Katherine .... 

218 

Mooney, Alleyne 218 

Moore, David 218 

Moore, Roger 49, 128, 

218 

Morgan, Allison . . 161, 218 
Morrow, Karen 218 

Mostella, Cal Ray .... 173, 

218 

Moussakhani, Phillip .. 169 

Mowry, Sarah 218 

Moyer, Beverly 218 

Mueninghoff, Kirstin . . 218 

Mullen, Rick 167 

Mullins, Reg Jamyl .... 218 

Mullins, Reggie 144 

Murray, Phil 75 

Myers, Ande 218 

Myrick, Tammy 218 



Newman, Mandy . . 96, 186 

Newman, Mark ... 118, 218 

Newton, Christopher 138, 

139 

Newton, Raymond .... 218 

Noble, Ralph 169 

Nodine, Christopher ... 218 

Nolen, Andy 87 

Norman, Leslie 218 

Norman, Martie .. 161,218 

Norman, Mary Esther . 132, 

218 

Norris, Melanie 220 

Norris, Vonn 163, 199 

Norville, Jennifer 155 

No we 11, Joseph 220 



Palmer, Dawn 11£ 

Parker, Denise 149 

Parker, George . . . 38, 165. 
167, 203, 221 

Parker, Jeri 113, 117 

Parker, Ron 220 

Parker, Stefanie 220 

Parker, Stephanie 254 

Parker, Warren 220 

Paterson, Chris 42 

Patten, Shannon 220 

Pattillo, Wesley M 123 

Pattison, Cris 77 

Patton, Latricia 220 

Peacock, Kelly 221 

Peacock, Leslie 221 



Pr 
Pr 
Pr 
Pr 
Pr 

Pu 
Pu 
Pu 
Pu 
Pu 




Pennington, Carol 
Peppers, Lenora . 



221 




O'Barr, Greg 119, 220 

Odum, Traci 220 

Oline, Susan 220 

Olive, Elise 221 

Olive, Mary 221 

Orr, Stephanie 221 

Ott, Chad 87 

Owenby, David 129 



Qu 
Qu 



Rad 



Nation, Philip 173 

Neal, Toni 218 

Neill, Stephanie . . 185, 218 

Nelson, Rob 218 

Nelson, Tricia 103 

Newberry, Stacey 252 

Newell, Stephanie .... 218 




Pagan, Alicia 221 

Palmer, Charissa 252 

Palmer, Chris 189 

Palmer, Dana 83 



28, 155, 
204 

Perdue, Hayes 221 

Perkins, Judy 221 

Perry, Christina 252 

Perry, Robert .... 144, 145 

Peterson, Janet 142 

Phelps, Kathy 220 Raf , 

Phillips, Derek 186^ air 

Phillips, Jason . . . 173, 22Q|j ai| 

Phillips, Kevin 128|R aa , 

Phillips, Natalie 220^ 

Pickering, Mary Christi . . . .\^ 

155, 22~ 

Pierce, Derek 22 

Pimentel, Marie 221 

Plummer, Deanna .... 221 

Poole, Bethany 221^ 

Powell, Nan 132, 22lT 

Powers, Bruce 105, 116,», 

118,221 

Price, Erin " 



eed 



236 



Price, Janell 220 

Price, Jonathan 220 

Pridgen, Holly 220 

Primus, David 60 

Prugh, Mary . . 14, 20, 149, 
163, 199, 252 

Puccio, Ann 161 

Pugh, Beth 220 

Pugh, Michael 220 

Pugh, Mike 133 

Pursley, Mary Katherine .... 

221 




Quattlebaum, Forrest . Ill 
Quiett, Jeff 183 




Radney, Loni 20 

Rafferty, Lee 87 

Ramitez, Astrid 221 

ftau, Tim 13, 221 

Rawlett, Janey 159 

*ay, Rob 221 

lay burn, Tracey 173 

tedding, Jeff 189 

ledmon, Ann 221 

teed, Danny 87 

teed, Jesselyn 74 

leed, Rhonda 222 

leeves, Timothy 222 

eid, Karen 115, 117 

ieina, Pat 75 



Reynolds, David . . 138, 139 

Richards, Mary Katherine . . . 

222 

Richey, Suzann 222 

Ricketts, Kaylie 163 

Rickey, Lynda 222 

Riddle, Ken 222 

Rigsby, Sheryl 222 

Ringold, Forrest 189 

Roark, Julie 222 

Robbins, Lynette 222 

Robedeau, Therese . . . 222 

Roberts, Dana 222 

Roberts, Dr. David .... 137 

Roberts, Jeff 165 

Roberts, Tori 222 

Robertson, Jon 189 

Robertson, Robbie .... 173 

Robinson, April 222 

Robinson, Gwen 222 

Robinson, Jill 222 

Robinson., Roxznne ... 115 

Rogers, Kelly 191, 222 

Romine, Karen ... Ill, 222 

Ropella., Harold 173 

Rossby, Karin 222 

Roth, Conne 161 

Rothermel, Sherrie ... 145 

Rothermel, Sheryl .... 222 

Rowell, Beth 96 

Rowell, Margaret 222 

Rowlett, Janey 222 

Rudd, Justin . . 14, 39, 175, 

222 

Rushing, Burt 38, 165 




Saies, Sarah 77 

Sample, Lew 222 

Sams, James 222 

Sander, Ollie 60 

Sanders, Starla 222 

Sanders, Susan 222 

Sanders, Tricia 222 

Sapp, Mildred 222 

Sasser, Jason .... 173, 222 

Savage, Chris 173 

Sawyer, Ginny 159 

Sawyer, Virginia 222 

Scarbrough, Shannon . . 222 

Schambeau, Michelle . . 74, 

222 
Scharbert, Mike . . 165, 167 

Schenk, Susan 103 

Schilling, Candace .... 222 
Schinman, Jennifer . . . 222 
Schinman, Michelle . . . 222 
Schlapkohl, Michael ... 222 

Schooley, Angela 161 

Schultz, Pamela 222 

Searcy, Edward 222 

Seay, Glen 87 

Sellers, Robyn . . 138, 139, 

222 
September, Donovan ... 75 

Sewell, Brian 222 

Shapard, Tracey 222 

Sharp., Derek 98 

Shepard, Tracey 130 

Shepard, Tracy 180 

Shipp, Jennifer 222 

Shoemake, Dianne . . . 126, 

222 

Short, Christy 74 

Short, Paul 115 

Shoun, Kristy 28 



237 



Shown, Kristen 222 

Siler, Lelia 222 

Singleton, Beth Ill 

Skipwith, Eruc 64 

Slate, Scott 141, 145 

Slaughter, Mary Ann . . 182 

Smeadley, Dean 21 

Smedley, Dean 222 

Smith, Darrell 75 

Smith, James 173 

Smith, Jennifer .... 81, 155 

Smith, Lara 128, 222 

Smith, Marni 21, 222 

Smith, Merrit 224 

Smith, Tammi . . 138, 139, 

186 

Smith, Trecia 14 

Sorrell, Benjamin 224 

Soulian, Becky 224 

So we 11, James 224 

Spillman, Sharna 77 

Spitale, Gina 74 

Spivey, Eric . . 96, 97, 103, 

110, 224 

Spivey, Kathyjo 186 

Spivy, Kathyjo 225 

Sprague, Trinda 225 

Springfield, Tara .... 138, 

139, 225 

Sprinkle, Judy 225 

Stagg, Lias 115 

Stagg, Lisa . . 110, 113, 225 
Standifer, Marcus .... 171 

Stanfield, Jason 224 

Stanford, Beth 155 

Stanley, Michelle 224 

Starkes, Monte 169 

Starnes, Janie 224 

Stedeford, Kelly 110, 

115, 224 



Steele, Robbie 157 

Steer, Robbie 225 

Stegall, Susan-Rae .... 224 

Stein, Nicole 42 

Stephenson, Kristee . . . 225 

Stewart, Janet 225 

Stokes, Alisa 225 

Stough, Jeff 173 

Straugh, Jay 224 

Straughan, Jay 96 

Styers, Amy 98, 224 

Sumpter, Melissa 224 

Sumrall, Hope 224 

Sydnor, Karen . . . 157, 224 
Sylvester, Jennifer .... 225 




Talley, Anita 225 

Tanis, Dawn 225 

Tate, David 225 

Tatum, Tammy 225 

Taylor, Tracy Celene 131, 

224 

Teaney, Trip 169 

Tedford, Jeannie . 155, 224 

Terry, Brian 224 

Tester, Elizabeth 224 

Thomas, Ashleigh 79 

Thomas, Mark 108 

Thomas, Scott 107 

Thompson, Amanda . . . 224 
Thompson, Cynthia . . . 225 

Thompson, Jay 225 

Thompson, Rachael . . . 225 
Thompson, Richard ... 199 
Thousand, Lisa 225 



Thurston, Tracie 25 

Tillman, Jase 4 

Tillman, Tarn 22 

Tilman, Jase 2 

Tindall, Jennifer 7' 

Tinsley, Cass 22< 

Tisdale, Lisa 153, 22* 

Toles, Melanie . . . 157, 22< 

Tootle, Laurie 22< 

Traylor, Jennifer Claire . . . 

128, 22( 

Traylor, Michelle 22< 

Trentelman, Dana .... 22( 

Trotman, Keith . . 38, 167 

203, 226 

Trotman, Kelly 226 

Troxclair, Sherri 8^: 

Tucker, Tracy . . 132, 153 

226 

Tuning, Jamie 16£ 

Turner, Katherine 226 

Tyree, Marta 106 




Usry, Cindy 226 

Utz, Dawnie 226 




a 



k 



h 
k 
k 
k 

h 
k 



M 
let 
lei 



Valle, David 104, 183 

226 

VanDyk, John 226 

Vann, Becky 114, 226 

Vaughn, Kristi 226 



238 



Veal, David 226 

Verma, Prasannata .... 226 

Vines, Missie 226 

Vineyard, Angela 226 




Wade, Deborah 128 

Wadsworth, Brent .... 226 

Waldron, Melissa 186 

Walker, Amy 179 

Walker, Jack 226 

Walker, Randy . . . 138, 139 

Walker, Robert 128 

Walker, Robin 226 

Walker, Sandy 226 

Wall, Carolyn 149 

Wallace, Anessia 41 

Wallace, Kathy 28, 29, 

226 

Waller, Brad 169 

Ward, Laurel 96, 100, 

116, 226 

Warhurst, Cindy 226 

Warhurst, Julie 226 

Waters, Susan 161 

Watkins, Mark 226 

'-' Watts, Jennifer 149 

Weaver, Cheri 226 

Weaver, Renee 226 

Webb, Chris 78 

Webb, Lori 226 

penning, Ben ... 128, 226 
Wellman, Liesel 226 

JWestveer, Mike 117 

What ley, Steve . . . 138, 139 

Wheeler, Missy 191 

Wheeler, Rhett 255 



Wheeler, Whitney 128 

Whisenant, Michael . . . 226 

White, Andrew 226 

White, Beth 226 

White, Dana . . 20, 149, 199 

White, Deborah 226 

Whitehead, Lisa 226 

Whitehouse, Ken . 38, 165, 

255 

Whitney, Shannon .... 226 

Whitworth, Tiffany 77 

Whorton, Kristi 96 

Wicks, Debra Ann 131 

Wilgus, Debbie ... 191, 226 

Wilkerson, Stephanie . . 226 

William, Brad 169 

Williams, Amy 77 

Williams, Cynthia . . . 155, 

226 

Williams, Dena 226 

Williams, Kasandra . . 133, 

226 

123 

38, 
167 

226 

116 

226 

228 

173 

149 

173 

98, 
161, 228 

Wise, Jennifer 228 

Wiser, Madeleine 228 

Witt, Carol 228 

Witt, Ellen 229 

Wolverton, Andy 229 

Wonsetler, James .... 228 



Wood, Edward 229 

Wood, Kinberly 229 

Woods, Carrie 229 

Woods, Laura 191 

Wormely, Stanley 228 

Wright, Janis 130 

Wright, Laura 228 

Wright, Leslie S. . . 122, 157 




Williams, Parham Jr. 
Williamson, David . 



Williamson, Sharon 
Willis, Jennifer 
Willis, Mallie 
Willis, Savanna 
Wilson, Chris 
Wilson, Mary 
Wimberly, Lee 
Windsor, Caroline 



Yarbrough, Stephen ... 228 

Yates, Any 228 

Yates, Rida 39, 229 

Yoars, Linda 229 

Yoe, Ginny 229 

Younce, Kim 28, 186 

Young, Andrew 228 

Young, Leanne 229 

Young, Michelle . . 129, 229 

Young, Terence 228 

Young., Todd 173 






239 



Community 

Involvement 

Helps Make 

Alabama First. 






Pulling together to make things 
happen-that winning spirit is 
part of the Alabama tradition. 

First Alabama salutes the spirit 
of teamwork that makes us all 



winners. And it's another reason 
why Alabama and our customers 
are first with us. 



irsUUa 



bamaBank 



Member FD1C 






240 



A I Trinity 
w I United 



Methodist 
Church 



Higher Education & Ministry 

8:55 & 11:00 a.m. Morning Worship 
10:00 a.m. College /Career Sunday School 
6:00 p.m. Evening Worship 

1400 Oxmoor Road 
Homewood,Alabama 35209 

879-1737 



241 



Compliments of: 



Samford 
University 

Alumni 
Association 



WHEN YOU GO, 

DON'T LEAVE ALL YOUR 

SAMFORD MEMORIES 

BEHIND. 

C 



omc celebrate \ our friendships Homecoming is food, football. 

I. in- io lace each tall .11 the family photographs to share \our 

l nivcrsitv's llomeeoming sun- \\.i\ to keep in touch with the 

festivities sponsored h\ the Samford people in this book who mean the 

\lumni Association most to you. 

I'here's .1 special emphasis even ^i ou ( AN come home again and 

year on those classes celebrating their \\t hope you will, every fall! 

tilth vcar anniversaries and even 

school and department hosts an ( >pen 

House for alumni to visit \\ ith favorite 11 t 

profs and current students, too. UniVCrSlly 



\ wu \> ill. inn 1. 11 1 

Samford rt 



The Samford University Alumni Association 



242 



CONGRATULATIONS ! ! 




.'aw 



A dream is a daring adventure, 

A journey to carry you far — 

For when you can hold 

a dream in your heart, 

You surely can reach any star! 

Amanda Bradley 

SAMFORD UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE 

Serving the University Community 



243 



•k. 



Congratulations 

and 

Good Luck 

to the 

Class of 1990 



Samford Dining Service 



Harriott 



_ 



244 




UDLOW 



PHOTOGRAPHY 



0^ uertf^ 



We are power/ ess 
to turn bad< the clock 

and our memories dim 

but a beautiful instant 

in the lives 

of those photographed 

for this ymrboc/< 

we have captured forever. 

Sudlow 



127 N. Vermilion SUeet 
Danville. II 61832 



^ — — • 



245 



Compliments of: 



Ida V. Moffett 

School of Nursing 

SAMFORD 

UNIVERSITY 



We speak with our eyes, 

teach with our hands, 

comfort with our presence 



246 



Congratulations 
Class of 1990 

and best wishes to our 
graduating 1989-90 SGA officers 



Mike Pugh 

President 



Chip Colee 

Vice President-SAC 



Michelle Mitchell 

Chief Justice 



Tracey Shepard 

Secretary 



Ken Riddle 

UPC Director 



The 1990-91 
Student Executive Board 

SGA 

Todd Heifner 

President 



Ben Sorrell 

Vice-President Senate 

Ande Myers 

Chief Justice 

David Reynolds 

Executive Assistant 



Mary 
Prugh 

UPC 

Director 



Scott McBrayer 

Vice President-SAC 

Christa Camp 

Treasurer 

Tara Pelz 

Executive Assistant 



247 






______^ _ 




Compliments of: 

SAMFORD'S 

Journalism/Mass 

Communication 

Department 

Entre Nous 




• rt 



SAMR 
CRIMSON 



WSU 9LI FM 



— . 



248 




Congratulations Class of '90 

Help Samford 
Athletics GROW 
Join the Varsity 

Club 



Call 870-2966 for more information 






The 
Concept. 



A new idea 

based on a new idea 



A few years ago, we had a simple idea. 
Give staffs a better way to produce their 
yearbook copy. 

We introduced TypeVision software. 
We weren't really sure where it would 
lead but we had a hunch it would be big. 
Today, nearly 2,000 staffs send as their 
school year on disk. And they're having 
fun in the process. 

We thought about other possibilities. 
Finance. Indexing. Page design. And you 
know, the results surprised even us. Our 
Vision Series programs are unique They 
serve as a standard for what yearbook 
software can, and should be. 

Now, we have another idea. It's as 
simple as the first but offers even more 
possibilities. 

What if you could do it all on the 
computer' Have total control and access 
to everything in your vcarb<x>k? What 
if you could see sour layouts, type, 
backgn Hinds, 

lines, and • . ^^^^^^^^^*""' 

other graphics 
combined and in place- 
on the screen? 

What if you could make changes 
quickly and at will 5 Or move items 
around in creative play 5 And what if you 
could see complete pages, exactly as they'll 



be printed, within a short time after 
sending them in? 

The possibilities are endless. Taylor's 
Vision Electronic Publishing System is 
about to revolutionize the way yearbooks 
are made. 




Make no mistake — this is not desktop 
publishing. Laser printers and desktop 
software don't begin to match the 
capability and creative control inherent 
with this system 



Your personal computer actually 
becomes an extension of a complex 
mainframe computer network. Only 
we keep the complexity to 
ourselves, and give you the 

<•" control. 

Everything you send us will be 
managed electronically. Even your 
pictures and artwork will be 
transformed into computer data. No 
cameras are involved, no manual work 
and most importantly no interpretation. 

The result? No surprises. Your pages 
lix)k the way you pictured them. Proofs 
come back quicker and all corrections are 
free. Free. 

Once you give the OK, this same 
system makes negatives and goes to press. 
Your yearbxxik takes shape electronically, 
flawless from your opening copy to the 
printing plate. 

This remarkable system is now being 
developed. In tact, much of it is currently 
on-line and the remainder will be 
installed in the near funire. We can hardly 
wait. 

Now let's be honest. This system won't 
do everything for you. You still have to 
take a few pictures, write some nice copy 
and dream up a theme. But give us time. 
We're working on it. 



Taylor Publishing Company is 
proud to be the publisher of 
the 1990 Entre Nous. 



Electronic Publishing System 



iJTAYLOR 



PUBLISHING COMPANY 

Dallas, Texas ■ II Paso, Texas 
Chester County, Pennsylvania 
lx)s Angeles, California 



250 



\ 



Colophon 



The 1990 edition of the Entre Nous was produced by the yearbook 
division of Taylor Publishing Company of Dallas, Texas. Merrilyn 
Cook served as technical advisor, and Dr. Jon Clemmenson served as 
the University advisor. The cover photograph was provided by 
Belmont Studios. The four-color cover was printed on lithocote 
material. The binder-board was 150 pt. The book was printed on 80 
pound double-coated, semi-gloss enamel paper. Endsheets were 
printed in black #1 on gray parchment. Front and back endsheets 
were different designs. Headlines were set from 30 to 96 pt. in Seville 
bold italic. Initial caps in the Student Life section were 30 picas 
high in Windsor elongated. Body copy was set in 10 pt. Seville bold 
italic and captions were set in 8 pt. Seville bold italic. Professional 
photography was provided by Sudlow Photography (class pictures), 
Photographic Services, and staff photographers. The number of 
copies published was 2500, and the number of pages was 256. 



Staff 



Editor-Donna Kern 

Assistant Editor-Mary Esther 

Norman 

Photo Editor- Dana McClendon 

Staff: 

Celeste Fowler 

Cindy Keen 

Ann Redmon 

Connie Bolton 

Desi Havard 



Editor's Notes 

There are so many people that I would like to thank for helping me. 
The year progressively got worse, but we survived. There were or- 
ganizations that did not cooperate but, the others were very helpful 
and I would like to thank them. There are a couple of people that 
stand out when talking about deadlines and chaotic periods. Tracy 
Shepard was a support to me as she encouraged me at my worst 
moments, and she also wrote copy which made my job a little easier. 
Desi Havard, a former high school classmate now attending Auburn, 
helped me put the book totally together during the summer. She was 
God sent. I would also like to thank Mary Esther Norman she was a 
wonderful Assistant Editor. 

I would also like to thank Dr. Clemmensen for editing all the pages 
and looking at every proof. He encouraged me when I thought there 
was no room for encouragement. 

My parents I would like to thank for the support and understanding 
that they shared. During the summer I was back and forth between 
home and school and they never argued about my trips to SU. 

Next year will definitely be better. 

I thank God it's finally finished. 
Donna Kern 



251 







The Second world war interupted the daily activities 
of Howard, as a unit of Navy V-12 held a College 
Training Program on campus from 1943 -1945. 
Howard moved to its present location in September of 
1957. The first buildings constructed were the Li- 
brary, the Administraton building, C. J. Dorm, Vail 
Dorm, the University Center, and the Fine Arts Build- 
ing which today is the Biology Building and the 
Pharmacy School. The college continued to grow until 
1966 when Howard became Samford University. From 
then on the University has continued to grow with 
additions such as Beeson Woods, Smith, Pittman, the 
Chapel, the Concert Hall, the Music building, the 
Education building, the School of Nursing, and this 
year the new construction of the Sorority Houses. 




Stacey Newberry, Shannon Howell, Trade Thurston, Charissa 
Palmer, Christina Perry, Mary Prugh, and Susan Dean all 
agree that there are some weekends when you just can't study. 



252 



And The Big 
Move Came 

In 

1957 







253 



Many issues have faced the students of Howard Col- 
lege and of Samford Univeristy. But the university has 
survived the controversy and the change. Throughout 
this year the campus has shown change in many 
places, faces and issues. The year as a whole was one 
that would remain in the memories of the students 
and faculty. 





\***^ 


[V'A. :,■:■ 




X 






\ --''.'' ' • : 






" J '" 


! 






B9H 






Cris Burkes and Stephanie Parker take off time from classes to 
relax and spend time together. 



254 



Finally 



1990 





256 



• , 




at 



■ 






+ 



r 




\$\ 



•T j? <? o 

/A? - 






\ 






m 



Oy 



T 'S 




k